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    4. 3. 2. The same study indicates that 48% of employers now have hiring freeze in place. When it does, you are ready? Here are four ways to prepare now for thats recovery (eventually) come: 1. The next concert might well prove to be a company where you worked in the past. Sinclair is CEO of a company called Business Alumni. Also look at what might change in the company where you work now. Start learning new skills One way to understand what skills your industry will need in the future is to study the needs in job ads. Another way to keep an eye on Whos hiring now, and that will add staff over time: Check the LinkedIn newsfeed. Virginia Buckingham, author of a new book entitled On My Watch, knows firsthand what thats like. Let go of any preconceived idea of ​​what your [recovery post] career will look like, suggesting Buckingham, now vice president of corporate affairs at Pfizer. Keeping in touch with people you already know a lot of issues, of course, but McLean also recommends looking for ways to explore new groups that share your interests. Accept the idea that the future will be different from the past as it is hard Behold, the new standard may not seem normal to allespecially if a job loss means having to switch to a different role, or even a new career. Get in touch with recruiters and former law employers now is a good time to contact recruiters in your field because Pandemic or not, they need to continue to build their pipeline of potential candidates, said Alison McLean Springboard, a former recruiter itself. Expand your collection of network information already increased your virtual network game for social distancing began? Awesome! Now do more. Fortunately, the courses in virtually every jurisdiction tech employers want are available online, on sites like Coursera and edX. mercer As companies seek to hire for tomorrow like today, keep a list whose employers require skills again and again, said Alison McLean, a career counselor in line coding Springboard school. From the first nine days of April, more than a third (35%) of employers considering furloughs in the next 60 days, according to a Mercer survey of over 400 companies, while about a quarter were planning updates foot. Following the terrorist attacks, Buckingham lost his job and, over the next few years, had to write my story, and to apply my basic skills in entirely new situations, she said. One of its biggest customers is already preparing for a recovery by contacting former employees, including recent retirees, and ask if they’d consider a return. When it comes to be ready for an economic recovery, said Alison McLean, I can not stress really enoughespecially network now if you take the time to set up informational interviews with people on LinkedIn and elsewhere that can refer to others who know where hiring happens or appears ready to recover. Make sure they know who you are, with a clear idea, concisely what you’d like to find your next opportunity. This means that the elders who already know the ropes, often have an advantage. Good to know. As the name implies, EA creates and manages alumni networks for employers like Google, Procter & Gamble, Nestle and Marriott. The pandemic has reshaped the landscape for so many businesses that this is the moment to reflect on how the business model of your industry has changed, and is likely to continue to change over the six to twelve months said Nick Wyman, executive director of the nonprofit Institute of workplace skills and innovation. As the economic recovery starts, organizations need people who can be productive quickly, said James Sinclair. And while no one can predict when the overall economy will rebound, everyone can agree that its going to happen. Even if you are still working in the same job as before the virus hit, that could change. Another site, called Candor, keeps a crowdsourcing account literate businesses that shows Whos hiring and whos got a gel onfor now. If you have ever worked for a company you like, Sinclair said, they may want you back. It may well be completely different. climbing to levels not seen since the great recession more than a decade ago, unemployment in the stratosphere, and more uncertainty to come, the no career is immune from the effects of pandemic Covid 19