When you decide to move out, a common question is “who am I going to live with?” If you are living abroad, this situation can be challenging, especially because people have different backgrounds and their own notions about how they want to live. If you are thinking about sharing a place with roommates during your…
Here are a few things that I discovered to be very helpful during my preparation for my co-op interview: Practice, practice, practice I remember being incredibly nervous before my actual interview. One of the things that really helped calm my nerves was doing a “mock interview” with one of the Co-op Coordinators. A mock…
A career college diploma offers many benefits. Foremost, it provides training for high-demand job fields and can prepare you for a shifting employment market.
Hospitality jobs centre around creating and facilitating a pleasant atmosphere for clients and customers. Hospitality careers can range widely; they might involve planning events and coordinating tours, managing front desk services, or sailing away as part of a cruise ship team.
Hotel Manager Obviously, as the name implies, a diploma in hospitality management can get you a position as a hotel manager. Of course, this is kind of the top of the food chain so you probably won’t waltz into this position immediately. You’ll need to put in a few years of hard work in other…
Would you like to have a job with great pay, lots of room for advancement and with positions available all over the world? A career in hotel management offers you all of this.
One of the reasons students love our co-op programs is that they get you Canadian work experience. Canadian work experience is attractive to future employers because it proves you can actually do the job, you can communicate in English and you are comfortable working with people from all over the world.
A co-op work experience gives you opportunities to put into practice the theory you have learned.
Anyone who can remember sitting in their elementary school classes probably instinctively knows that teaching young learners is not the same as teaching adults. Children have shorter attention spans, they tend to be far more kinesthetic learners and they may need help tying their shoes.
Depending which statistics you consult, North Americans will switch careers on average anywhere from seven to fifteen times in their lives.