Good Impressions Take no Time

November 11th, 2019

Sometimes we just know when someone is going to be a great asset, and we don’t like to waste time in letting them prove it.

That was the case with the Philly Temps & Perm Employee of the month for November 2019, Heather M.

We have not known her long, however she has shown us and our clients, that she is ready, willing and able to get the job done.


Thank you Heather for doing such a great job and thank you for answering a few questions for us.

Philly Temps (PT): How long have you lived in the Philadelphia, PA area?

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Heather M. (HM): 6 months

PT: What was your work experience prior to working with Philly Temps?
HM: Most recently, I worked as a data analyst for the Center for Clinical and Professional Development at Dana-Farber Cancer Institute in Boston, MA.

PT: How did you hear about Philly Temps?
HM: A friend was working for Philly Temps when I moved down to the area & had a great experience working with the agency.

PT: Please share your most memorable experience working for Philly Temps.

HM: My current assignment is my first assignment with Philly Temps, and it has been a good experience. I love working in Center City.

PT: What are your long-term career goals?
HM: I aspire to be a data analyst for the public good.

PT: What are your hobbies and interests outside of work?
HM: I am a gardener. I play the viola. I love to read, ride my bike, and see live music.

PT: What advice can you give to prospective candidates that want to work with Philly Temps?
HM: Be open to working in a field you haven’t before! Be patient with yourself, and be willing to learn on the job and make mistakes. Every job provides a learning opportunity, and you are up to the challenge.

Hometown Man on a Hometown Team

June 2nd, 2019

When we think about team spirit and loyalty, one of the first names that comes to mind is Michael M., which is why he is the Philly Temps & Perm Employee of the Month for June 2019.

Michael may be quiet, but he is also diligent, professional, engaged, flexible and ready to do what it takes to get the job done.

It is just over two years since we first met Michael and it is high time we gave him ‘three cheers’ for a job well done.


Philly Temps (PT): Thank you for Being our Employee of the Month for June, 2019

Michael M. (MM): I would like to thank everyone at Philly Temps for selecting me as Employee of the Month. It is an honor and I am grateful for the kind and professional treatment I have received from all of the staff at Philly Temps. This is a first class organization and I am glad to be a part of it.

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PT: How long have you lived in the Philadelphia, PA area?

MM: All of my Life

 PT: What was your work experience prior to working with Philly Temps?

MM: I have done clerical work in offices, loss prevention in a retail store and some temp work. Most recently, I spent 16 years shipping computer software for a small internet business.

Pt: How did you hear about Philly Temps?

MM: I did a google search for employment agencies and was very impressed with the reviews of Philly Temps.

PT: Please share your most memorable experience working for Philly Temps.

MM:  I think it would probably be working the Lightfair International convention in 2017. It was my first assignment and John offered me a line monitor position. At first, I was a little hesitant to accept it, but I did and was pleasantly surprised. I enjoyed interacting with the attendees and was treated well by the Philly Temp supervisors.

PT: What are your long-term career goals?

MM:  I would eventually like to get back to doing clerical office work but working for Philly Temps has taught me that liking your job is probably the most important thing.

PT: What advice can you give to prospective candidates that want to work with Philly Temps?

MM: Get to work early. Take your job seriously. Keep an open mind. Learn information so you can answer questions. Be friendly with your co-workers as they can share their knowledge. Have high expectations for yourself and you will succeed.

It’s not just the flowers that are bright this April

April 2nd, 2019

The Philly Temps & Perm Employee of the Month for April 2019 is a lot of things, but foolish is not one of them. Dedicated, hardworking, funny, polite and engaged are all better words to describe Mark L. AND he is from the same town where Smarties Candy are made. THAT is kismet when you realize how intelligent Mark is.

 Mark has been representing us since 2014 and it is high time, we were smart enough to acknowledge the great job he does and learn a little more about him.


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Marks positive attitude consistently impresses our clients

Philly Temps (PT): How long have you lived in the Philadelphia, PA area?        

Mark L (ML): 21 years


 PT: What was your work experience prior to working with Philly Temps?

ML: I was an insurance Auditor


PT: How did you hear about Philly Temps? 

ML: Through a dear friend of mine. One of my favorite people


PT: Please share your most memorable experience working for Philly Temps.

ML: I work mostly conventions, so every experience is different. But they are all great


PT: What are your hobbies and interests outside of work?

ML: I enjoy walking and discovering new things about the city. And I never turn down a cup of coffee with a friend


PT: What advice can you give to prospective candidates that want to work with Philly Temps?

ML: If you show up on time, pay attention to the details and communicate, work can be a lot of fun


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Mark is a natural team leader

When you know, You know.

March 4th, 2019

When we first met with Tremayne P., we knew he was prompt, we knew he was polite, and we knew he was pleasant. It could have been his positive attitude or maybe it was the genuine smile he wears so easily and so often.

Since that first meeting Tremayne has show himself to be dedicated, open minded, flexible and willing to find something interesting and fun in any assignment he accepts.

We are excited to name him as Employee of the Month for March 2018 and we can not wait to see the great things he will accomplish in the future.


Philly Temps (PT): How long have you lived in the Philadelphia, PA area? 

Tremayne P (TP): I’ve lived in Philadelphia for a little over 5 years.

PT: What was your work experience prior to working with Philly Temps?

TP: My prior work experience was a concession-ist at Regal Entertainment Group.

PT: How did you hear about Philly Temps? 

TP: I heard about Philly Temps through Reddit and Indeed!

PT: Please share a memorable experience working for Philly Temps.

TP: A memorable experience I had working for Philly Temps was when I was introduced to Lansdale, PA. My job had allowed me to visit new areas around the greater Philadelphia area such as Lansdale and helped me discover new places that I’ve already have gone back and explored, especially for food.

PT: What are your long-term career goals?

TP: My long-term career goal is to work on modernizing businesses as a Computer Engineer.

PT:  What are your hobbies and interests outside of work?

TP: Outside of work, I’m a huge foodie and take lots of pictures for Google Maps as Philly’s Local Guide!

PT: What advice can you give to prospective candidates that want to work with Philly Temps?

TP: I would let a prospective candidate know that there’s always something for them at Philly Temps and that no day is really the same so there’s always something to look forward to!

No Experience Needed to Impress

May 1st, 2018

The Philly Temps & Perm Employee of the Month for May 2018 is Justin S. and we can not wait to see the things this young man will accomplish.

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We first met Justin during a recruiting for a very specific project where we get to meet young people just starting out. He not only fulfilled his duties on that project, but showed a professionalism, dignity and eagerness to do a good job that made us realize what an asset he would be to our Convention Services Team.

We were right. Justin has worked as a greeter, registration clerk, bag stuffer, session monitor and event guard and each time he makes an impression on his coworkers, our clients and each attendee he comes into contact with.

Wherever his choices take him, we know Justin’s destination is success.

Justin also took the time to answer a few questions to help us get to know him better.


Justin S. (JS): First I’d like to thank God, my mother, my co-workers, and a special thanks to Philly Temps for bestowing this honor upon me. Now I’ll answer a few questions.

Philly Temps (PT): How long have you lived in the Philadelphia, PA area? 

JS: I have lived in the Philadelphia area for almost 22 years now. It’s a very lively city that I call my home.

PT: What was your work experience prior to working with Philly Temps?

JS: Before I started working for Philly Temps I worked in a few warehouses between the New Jersey and Pennsylvania area where my main responsibilities were to operate machinery and organize paperwork. 

PT: How did you hear about Philly Temps? 

JS: In today’s day and age technology is so advanced. I did a simple Google search to find Philly Temps and within a few weeks I had work again.

PT: Please share your most memorable experience working for Philly Temps.

JS: My most memorable experience while working for Philly Temps has to be the Penn and Drexel university’s move in. I’ll always remember the similes and tears of parents dropping off their children to their next stage or their lives. Also I can’t forget the bonds I made not just with my co-workers but my team leaders and supervisors as well. They all were friendly and hardworking.

PT: What are your long-term career goals?

JS: I aspire to be a computer technician or an accountant one day. I haven’t fully committed to either yet I’m still chasing my passion of music. If I’m lucky it could turn into a career but if not I’ll keep it as a hobby.

PT: What are your hobbies and interests outside of work?

JS: Outside of work I enjoy playing chess, sports, watching tv , food , and as I stated before music.

PT: What advice can you give to prospective candidates that want to work with Philly Temps? 


JS: My best advice would be just to be yourself, work your hardest, and to bring John coffee. That last part was a joke but do keep in contact with Philly Temps and future co-workers when need be.

Announcing the Employee of the Month for April 2018

April 2nd, 2018

Congratulation to Corey B., our Employee of the Month for April 2018.

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We usually use this space to say a few words about our Employee of the Month, but Corey’s answers to our Spotlight Questionnaire were so well worded, we decided to get right to it.

Philly Temps (PT): How long have you lived in the Philadelphia, PA area?

Corey B (CB): Originally from North Carolina, work and a relationship brought me to Philadelphia in the summer of 2015.

PT: What was your work experience prior to working with Philly Temps?

CB: My career has mostly been centered in nonprofit work before coming to Philly Temps.  I performed 2 years of service in AmeriCorps NCCC, worked for a short time with Planned Parenthood, and most recently spent two and a half years working in the administrative office of a West Philly charter school network.

PT: How did you hear about Philly Temps?

CB: I have a number of friends who found success working with temp. and staffing agencies, so when I was laid off from my last job, it seemed like a great way to make new connections and find new opportunities.  Philly Temps was the most professional and most responsive agency I found in the city.

PT: Please share your most memorable experience working for Philly Temps.

CB: I remember meeting Katie Ely for an interview on a Monday morning, and by Wednesday I was in front of an employer (for whom I’m still working)!  She and Christine were very supportive through the process, contacting me weekly and allowing me a confidential platform to be open about any concerns, questions, or goals I had.

PT: What are your long-term career goals?

CB: In the future, I hope to return to the non-profit sector with the skills and experience to serve as an organization’s Executive Director.

PT: What are your hobbies and interests outside of work?

CB: After a long day’s work, you will usually see me knitting, weaving, or whatever other craft du jour has caught my fancy.  You can also find me bopping around Union Transfer or with my nose buried in Roxanne Gay’s latest modern classic.

PT: What advice can you give to prospective candidates that want to work with Philly Temps?

CB: Philly Temps is not giving you a job, but rather an opportunity.  They can make such valuable connections, but it is ultimately up to you to craft your career.  Be honest about what you need, be professional and courteous at all times, and never let a dry spell or a rough patch hamper your ambition.  You’re a boss—so be a boss.

Thank you so much for the recognition.  I appreciate it as I appreciate all the work Philly Temps has done for me these past few months.  Please find a photo attached, and my questionnaire below.




How to Create a Productive Workspace on a Limited Budget

November 28th, 2017

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We at Philly Temps & Perm™ know how important it is to have productive employees – every moment of the work day counts. Productive companies have healthy and energized employees and they are always the basis of a successful organization. Getting ahead means that a company needs to maintain a productive team.

The workplace contributes a lot to employees’ productivity. Projects and tasks usually need focus and a clear head, but if the workspace does not give employees just that, they might have trouble getting down to work. Whether it is a cubicle or an open desk, it is important that it should be the best for employees’ health, work pace, and concentration. It may come into mind that making changes in the workspace can come a hefty price, but it doesn’t have to be. There is no need for a big overhaul when a productive workspace can be made without costing a fortune.

Here are some recommended changes from Philly Temps to get that productive workspace for a modest price:

  • Color Theory

Colors can actually affect behaviors and emotions. For example, red is associated with attentiveness and energy, while blue is attributed to peace and tranquility. Knowing how to apply the helpful effects of colors helps in supporting the necessary behavior for work. If painting the workspace is not an option or the workspace are cubicles, using furnishings while applying the right color can help the workspace encourage concentration and productivity.

  • Windows and Natural Light

Sunlight can naturally invigorate people. Opening up windows instead of letting the blinds or curtains down can surprisingly provide changes in concentration. Working under fluorescent lights for long can actually make employees feel sluggish. Even though what’s outside the office is not a large green pasture filled with flowers, having sunlight to illuminate the workspace can help everyone be more energetic and alert.

  • Organize

A cluttered work area can be annoying to look at, not to mention it can consume time just looking for something in that area. Having a messy desk or area can induce frustration and people can actually become ill-tempered just by looking at a disorganized space. Clutter doesn’t mean being productive; it does not look professional as well. Being organized helps employees enjoy a clean space to work on.

  • Comfortable Office Chair

When working for long periods, employees should have something that provides them comfort in order to help them focus more on their work. If they would be sitting on a chair that causes back or shoulder pains or any other discomfort, it would add delays to their work. Not to mention it would induce health problems. A comfortable office chair does not need to be stylish; it just needs to have a good and practical use.

  •  Good Ventilation

It would be difficult to concentrate working in a sweltering hot room. Same goes for a freezing one. Working in a hot room is also bad for computers and other gadgets. Bad ventilation can also induce a number of health problems such as asthma, colds, and rashes and so on. When employees get sick, they tend be absent more often.

  •  Inspiring Furnishings

Furnishings inside the office does not have to be elegant. Simple and minimalistic furnishings can already do a great deal to boost productivity. A place where employees can take a breather or draw inspiration can already help in maintaining a productive attitude. It is unavoidable that employees can feel frustrated inside the office. A simple vase of a blooming flower, a picture frame with a single motivational word, or a billboard of the quote of the day can already provide a sigh of relief or a stroke of inspiration.

If you are looking for productive employees to add to your team, contact Philly Temps & Perm™ at 215-731-1010 | | 1518 Walnut Street, Philadelphia

6 Characteristics of a Strong Corporate Culture

November 14th, 2017

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All corporate organizations, big or small, has a culture. It is defined by it. Corporate culture gives identity to every organization. To be more precise: it is what gives a company its personality.

Like an individual, a culture defines the way how your corporation interacts within itself and to the outside world, such as your trade partners, your suppliers, and especially, your clients. Culture also serves as an inspiration and a motivation for your employees; it serves as their guide in their actions within the bounds of being a part of your company.  Corporate culture actually covers a vast field such as when your corporation has a healthy, happy, and productive work environment, it attracts employees. How your employees describe their workplace, how well they comprehend the business, and how they view themselves who plays a role of your organization, is also a part of it.

Establishing strong company culture is important to moving your company towards success. A strong corporate culture means that your workplace is a nurturing and fun environment, resilient to challenges, clarity of purpose, and committed to excellence.

  1. A Clear Vision and Mission

A strong corporate culture starts off with a clear vision and mission. You know what you want and how to get it. Usually vision and mission are a phrase that gives your company and employee purpose. But it is not simply enough that this purpose is stated; for an organization to have a clear vision and mission, they must understand it. Each employee understands what is their purpose, the role that they play, and what responsibility do they shoulder. Employees who know what is their purpose and adapt their decisions to that purpose. Having a clear vision and mission can also boost understanding between supplies, business partners, and customers. Vision and mission are the basic, but most essential element of identity in corporate culture.

  1. Code of Conduct

Apart from purpose, a code of conduct is a set of guidelines that are needed to realize their goals. The code of conduct establishes the spirit of commitment and trust within the organization. This guideline is communicated all over the company to build the proper behavior and mindsets that are needed to correspond to coworkers, handle clients, interact with partners, and promote professional conduct.

  1. Teamwork

The corporate world is highly competitive; employees have to gain advantage over their peers to retain their positions or be promoted to a higher one. An organization may have competitors, but it should not be. Strong corporate culture involves learning to work with each other in teams. Every employee in the organization and their team is moving towards the same goal and they are at the same side. Unity is encouraged and should be appreciated.

  1. Adapting to Change and Facing Challenges

When organizations face changes, employees tend to be distracted. It is usually fear of the unknown and what change that would bring. This fear of uncertainty incapacitates development and ability to be flexible makes employees distracted from their vision and mission. Upholding a strong culture motivates to face these challenges that seem to be difficult to win over; the resolve to realize the organization’s vision is stronger than the fear of the uncertain. Managers and team leaders should give proper support to keep their employees in track despite the difficulties.

  1. Communication

Through communication, employees get a clear understanding on how what their organization is trying to achieve. It is a simple way for the organization to reach out and listen to their employees’ voice regarding management, departments, and colleagues. Feedback that are received clearly, productively, and with sensitivity to variety of personalities, temperaments, and cultures. This promotes a culture of sharing sentiments and knowledge; the organization also promotes a culture that shows genuine care for their employees.

  1. Thriving Workplace

A healthy working environment demonstrates corporate responsibility of their employees. Not only should you have high standards on results, you should also have a high standard on your employees’ wellbeing. Not only through a physical and mental aspect, a strong corporate culture should also consider the thriving working environment that enhances employees’ skills and talents. A healthy working environment motivates employees to work, be absent less often, and are more motivated which is a win for everyone.

How to Handle Difficult Conversations in the Workplace about Poor Performance

November 7th, 2017

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We at Philly Temps & Perm™ know that dealing with a poorly performing employee can be frustrating. It can be complex and time consuming to make sure you get the right result – an improvement in their performance, or failing that, them being managed out of the organization in a fair and legal way.

It is likely you will meet with a poorly performing employee at least twice; the first time to tell them how their performance is ineffective and set targets for improvement, and the second to review their progress and make a decision about their future. In practice, you may have several other steps to follow, but the conversations will follow the same pattern, and if you master that pattern, you will find it easier to deal with any conversation about performance effectively.

And what is the pattern? You prepare. You talk. You listen. You consider. You decide. You communicate your decision. In basic terms, it is as simple as that.


Preparation involves making sure you know company policy and what authority you have to make decisions; you know where the employee’s performance falls short (and you have specific examples), you’ve planned how you want the meeting to go, you’ve given the employee appropriate notice and information in accordance with company policy, and you’ve identified a suitable time and venue.


Next, you talk. You may have a predetermined structure to follow or perhaps an agenda you have drawn up, in either case, you need to explain the reason for the meeting and what you want to achieve – to discuss the performance issues and what needs to be done about them. Then you give them the evidence of their performance shortfalls.


Now you give the employee the opportunity to talk and you need to listen. The quickest way to make sure someone doesn’t engage with you is to make them think you’re ignoring what they say. And the only way you are going to get an improvement in performance is if they are working harder, better, or differently. You need their participation. That said, if they refuse to make the effort, then you can still take action. It’s not about handing over control. It’s about managing the situation.

It may be that there are some issues that you’re not aware of. They may not have been trained to carry out that particular task. They may have to rely on a third party which is causing the problems. They may have a health problem that impacts on their ability. There can be as many reasons as there are staff.

They may also get emotional. You might face anger or distress. You can never tell how someone will react until you’re in that situation. Don’t let this side-track you. If they become too emotional to carry on, take a break, but always make sure you get back to the matter at hand. As a general rule, having evidence of performance issues makes it easier to deal with any emotional reactions since it is harder to ignore facts. It also helps you deal with those who might use an emotional reaction as a tactic to delay the discussion.


This leads neatly on to considering the information you now have. No effective manager would make a business decision without having the relevant facts or without weighing the options. Performance management is as much a business decision as any other issue you will face. Staff pay is often the biggest budgetary outgoing, where even the lowest paid member of staff can cost tens of thousands over the course of two or three years. Dealing with performance issues is a key opportunity to ensure you get the best return on that investment.


Now you have the decision to make. You’ll know from your preparation which options are open to you: it may be a verbal or written warning, it may be dismissal. Whatever it is, ensuring that you have been fair and followed policy will mean your decision is more likely to stand if the employee decides to challenge it. It would be unfortunate to end up fighting a legal battle and losing, just for the sake of following the process properly.


Once you have made your decision, you need to communicate it to the employee. This needs to be done in the most appropriate way. Face-to-face is usually best, with written confirmation including an action plan. This should be given to them as quickly as possible to both capitalise on the momentum from your discussion and to reinforce its importance. There should also be clear demarcation between responsibilities, especially since the employee is the only one who can improve their performance.

And how do you know if you get it right? The employee goes away knowing what they have to do, how they have to do it, when they need to do it by, they have no illusions about the part they have to play, they know the support they can expect from you and the organisation, and they understand the consequences of not meeting their targets.

And finally, it can be uncomfortable for any manager having to have these discussions with an employee, but if you do it in a fair, reasonable and supportive way, you can be their biggest ally, even if, in the end, it doesn’t work out.

Contact Philly Temps & Perm™ today for any of your company’s temporary or permanent staffing needs. | 215.731.1010 | 1518 Walnut Street, Philadelphia

5 Easy Ways to Improve Your Productivity at Work

October 4th, 2017

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At Philly Temps & Perm we know that you spend only a certain amount of time in the office. It would be a bad idea if your concentration is spiraling, not being able to focus on one task. You would end up missing deadlines or rushing to meet them.

Are there times when you find yourself mindlessly clicking away on your office computer browser? Alright, so you start every day with a To-Do list, but you soon find yourself becoming distracted on tasks that are the least of your priorities, or just, simply, procrastinating. Keep in mind that you are only in the office for a certain period of time during the day, so it is important to make the most out of it.

Being productive at work isn’t exactly hard; you just need to know how to increase your output. That is, you either work hard and redouble your efforts or you work smart. The latter is preferable especially in time constraints and that means, it is required that you learn how to manage your timetable.

So how do you get your focus on and get some work done? Here is the list of five easy ways to improve your productivity at work:

1. Set Your Schedules

You might say ‘Isn’t this the same as a To-Do List? You know those things don’t work for me.’ Do not assume that setting your schedules and your to-do list are the same. While the to-do list enumerates what you have to do for the day, it does not always mean that you can effectively manage your time.

Think of it as a time table on what are the tasks you should be doing by the hour. The problem with To-Do Lists is that they can be counterproductive: these lists enumerate what you have to do, but not give you the appropriate time. You cannot focus one task at hand, but instead your focus would shift to the rest of the projects you have to finish.

The human brain is a muscle and it can only really focus for 25 minutes. You may notice as time progresses, your attention and focus shifts elsewhere, like for example, the rest of the projects and what can you to finish them within the day. A time table keeps track of what you should achieve or what you are able to finish within a designated time. Finished or not, proceed to the next task. This will help you increase your productivity level and get the results that you need.

Also make sure to establish a contingency plan. There are factors such as your personal life can get in the way of your schedules.

2. Have A Routine

After you have established a schedule, it is time to establish a routine. For example, what time will you answer all your emails? What time would you be doing these sheets? What time should you take a break?

Routines may sound bland, but they can actually make you more productive. You have set your concentration and your focus on a designated field or topic. Even checking your emails, which category do you check first, sets your brain to kick start the concentration it needs. Routines actually help you condition for your day.

3.  Stretch and Take a Break

Think you can get more work done by sitting on that chair until the end of your shift? Think again.

According to Dr. James Levine, sitting for a prolonged period of time can actually increase cholesterol levels and excess waistline fat, high blood sugar, high blood pressure, and also the risk of cardiovascular diseases.

Simply put: sitting for long periods of time is harmful. Spending a few hours in the gym during the weekend is not enough to deter these health risks. In a study conducted by Stockholm University doing exercise at work helps increase in productivity levels. Learn how to manage your energy and stress levels. Try taking a break after every hour to get up and stretch. One of such workplace exercise is, instead of sitting down during meetings, walk laps with your colleagues. It helps circulation and improve stamina after a long day sitting down.

4. Do Not Procrastinate

You have set a schedule and a routine for each of your task, but that does not mean that you will have that “I’ll do it tomorrow instead’ attitude. That is no longer time management; that is called procrastinating.

You only stay in the workplace for a certain period of time so learn how much work you can do it that shift. Making time and learning how to manage your tasks, helps you increase your productivity levels, and helps you minimize your distractions. Discipline yourself to not put off tasks to the next day. Learn to do them now efficiently.

5. Do Not Stop Learning and Improving

Being productive is a learning process. It is not just about making time tables or routines, but it builds your character on how to discipline yourself to overcome any obstacle. Improving your productivity and your schedules may not remain the same; it is about overcoming challenges and hardships, avoiding bad habits, and finding ways to achieve your goals efficiently. Always keep your mind open, accept challenges, appreciate your success and even your failures.

Improving your productivity at work is not at all hard to learn. Always remember to work hard and to work smart.

If you are looking for a position where you can be productive and use these helpful tips or have us place a quality candidate for your next role, please contact Christine Faville at



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