Throughout the country, the summer isn’t just about vacations. Many graduates fresh out of college will be scouring the Internet and newspapers for the start of their careers.
The first few years in your first job is going to be a training ground. According to this article on the Washington Post:
Your first years at work are like boot camp, and to succeed — not just survive — you have to learn the ropes, and learn them quickly, says Robert L. Dilenschneider, founder of his own public-relations firm in New York and former president and chief executive of public-relations giant Hill and Knowlton.
“Why some young people will succeed and some won’t has very little to do with their family backgrounds, the colleges they attended, their majors, the honors they received there, their IQs, their graduate degrees, their athletic skills, or even their ambition and drive,” Dilenschneider says.
Learning the ways of business and career development is the way to initial success and the eventual end game of retirement. But climbing the career ladder may not be as simple as it seems. Sometimes it takes more than just gumption to make it in the world. There are times when we need help, and when that time comes, you may need a Potomac asset management firm like AOG Wealth to help straighten the path out for you.
Through cooperation with our highly reputable fund managers, we will monitor your assets with the utmost care to maximize your hard-earned cash. We will work with you in achieving your financial goals through careful analysis of your existing portfolio and upon your approval will map out portfolio allocation for your convenience. Additionally, portfolios will be adjusted based on the economic environment at the time of investment.
So if you want to take the smooth route towards financial, start early by consulting a Potomac asset management company like AOG Wealth. Contact us today for more information on how you can protect your financial future.
(Article Excerpt from For college grads, workplace success is about playing the career game right, www.washingtonpost.com/business, July 5, 2014)