Sophia's feeling lost and wants to start connecting with people, tapping into their guidance and support. But without knowing where she wants to get to, she struggles with what to say and is losing confidence fast. How do you ask for help when you don't know what you want?
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Nina's angry and trapped. She needs to start marketing herself to her new industry, but if her current employers find out it could cost her her job. When being up-front about your career change could send all your plans awry, how can you make any progress?
Nick's frustration levels are almost at boiling point, and time is running out. He knows the broad area he'd love to work in, but narrowing down his options is much harder than he expected. How do you turn a vague direction into a solid path?
Karen feels like a hermit on a treadmill, trapped in a career with only spreadsheets for company. She's got a good idea about the leap she wants to make, but it seems impossible. So, how do you shift when it feels too big and scary to even try?
Jane's miserable. She's going nowhere in the career she fell into (and suffering from major job-hate fatigue). But what do you do when you can't get out until you've learned how to do something else, and you can't stand another day where you are?
Ted has something every career changer wants: clarity. But is it the right kind? How do you make progress toward work you love when all you're certain of is what you want to leave behind?
Robbie knows what he wants to do next in his career. But there's one problem: he's never done it before, and he doesn't have the time or money to build up experience before he makes his leap. Is he going to have to fake his way into his new industry? How can you get established in a new field without feeling like a fraud?
Ken’s reaching the end of his tether at work. But without the support of his friends and family, he’s also starting to doubt the sanity of his own ideas. What do you do when everyone else’s disapproving voices start to become your own?
David can't bring himself to imagine waking up in a year, still doing what he's doing now. But the thought of making a shift is almost as scary. When the task ahead of you feels too big to tackle, how do you get past the paralysis and start making progress?