What Color Is Your Parachute? 2022
Your Guide to a Lifetime of Meaningful Work and Career Success
Other Editions of This Title:
Digital Audiobook (12/21/2020)
Digital Audiobook (8/12/2019)
Pre-Recorded Audio Player (8/14/2018)
MP3 CD (8/16/2016)
MP3 CD (8/14/2018)
“One of the first job-hunting books on the market. It is still arguably the best. And it is indisputably the most popular.”—Fast Company
What Color Is Your Parachute? is the world’s most popular job-hunting guide. This completely updated edition features the latest resources, strategies, and perspectives on today’s job market, revealing surprising advice on what works—and what doesn’t—so you can focus your efforts on tactics that yield results.
At its core is Richard N. Bolles’s famed Flower Exercise, a unique self-inventory that helps you design your career—and your life—around your key passions, transferable skills, traits, and more.
This practical manual also provides essential tips for writing impressive resumes and cover letters, networking effectively, interviewing with confidence, and negotiating the best salary possible.
Whether you’re searching for your first job, were recently laid off, or are dreaming of a career change, What Color Is Your Parachute? will guide you toward a fulfilling and prosperous life’s work.
Praise For What Color Is Your Parachute? 2022: Your Guide to a Lifetime of Meaningful Work and Career Success…
“It remains the go-to guide for everyone from midlife-crisis boomers looking to change their careers to college students looking to start one.”—New York Post
“Ideally, everyone should read What Color Is Your Parachute? in the tenth grade and again every year thereafter.”—Fortune
Ten Speed Press, 9781984860347, 352pp.
Publication Date: December 14, 2021
About the Author
Katharine Brooks is an award-winning, nationally certified counselor and board-certified coach. She is the author of What Color is Your Parachute? for College and You Majored in What?: Designing Your Path from College to Career and writes a blog, “Career Transitions,” for Psychology Today.