2. Make a list of your strengths – The strengths need to include your transferable skills such as: time-management, communication, Interpersonal-relationship skills, negotiation and soft skills. You may however, touch-base upon personal traits such as positive attitude and pro-activeness as well. Further reading – What are your strengths ? What are your weaknesses ?
Analyze the strengths with the ‘ key skills ’ that an interviewer might be looking for, in an applicant. If there are a few ‘skill gaps’ or ‘need gaps’, prepare yourself to answer a query that might focus at the concern.
She felt both terrified and relieved to put away her scale, delete her calorie-counting app, and start to rethink her beliefs around food and health. While most obesity docs insist that restrained eating—counting calories or points or exchanges—is necessary for good health, not everyone agrees. About 10 years ago, Ellyn Satter, a dietitian and therapist in Madison, Wisconsin, developed a concept she calls eating competence, which encourages internal self-regulation about what and how much to eat rather than relying on calorie counts or lists of “good” and “bad” foods. Competent eaters, says Satter, enjoy food; they’re not afraid of it. And there’s solid evidence that competent eaters score better on cardiovascular risk markers like total cholesterol, blood pressure, and triglycerides than non-competent eaters.