Menu Color:
Main Color:
You are here : Webinar Details
Title:          Your First 100 Days
Focus: Career Management
Series: CareerDiscussions
Jeffrey Tarter

First impressions last! Learn how to manage and control your brand during the first 100 days


Webinar Overview

The First Hundred Days: Five “Moments of Truth”

The first hundred days of a brand-new job will play a huge role in shaping the success of your whole career. Your on-the-job competence will always be important, of course, but you’ll also have to manage complex work relationships, your personal branding, and the tangible results you deliver. If you fail in any of these areas, you may be able to recover later—but it’s going to be hard.

Jeffrey Tarter, author of The First Hundred Days, has written the definitive career guide for how to hit the ground running on a new job. In this webinar, he you’ll learn about five critical “moments of truth” during those first hundred days :

    • Your first one-on-one conversation with your boss
    • Your first (probably trivial) assignment
    • The moment when your team members really begin to trust you
    • The first time you’re shocked by the bad behavior of your co-workers
    • The moment when you decide you really love—or hate—your new job

Jeff will share expert advice and personal narratives drawn from The First Hundred Days to help you deal with these critical five moments as well as offer advice about how to start demonstrating your full potential as a star performer right from Day One. It’s information you need now, before your next job begins.

Presenter: Jeffrey Tarter
Jeffrey Tarter is a veteran business writer and entrepreneur who has helped create more than a dozen newsletters, newspapers, magazines, professional associations, conferences, and software companies.

He has worked as a Time-Life staff writer, senior editor at Inc. Magazine, combat reporter, technology industry analyst, marketing copywriter, management consultant, conference producer, expert witness, and ghost writer. He has also washed dishes (Robert Heinlein’s perennial job for the unskilled), assembled helicopter controls, sold printing, and clerked in a pawn shop.