While most college students are well-versed in online presence, much of it revolves around platforms like Instagram and Snapchat. As you transition into the athletic training job market post-graduation, the importance of your online footprint becomes more important.
While employers may not demand them, having a letter of recommendation can set you apart in the competitive job market.
The season following graduation ushers forth a blend of prospects and a touch of existential anxiety. A new chapter looms, teeming with infinite opportunities – whether from finishing undergrad or your professional athletic training program, venturing straight into a career in athletic training, or embracing unconventional paths. This juncture brims with promise, a potent mixture of liberation and trepidation.
Graduating from college and entering the workforce can be an exciting time, but it can also be overwhelming and stressful. After spending years in a structured academic environment, the prospect of entering a new and unfamiliar work environment can be daunting. It’s important to take the time to manage your emotions and navigate this transition successfully.
As an athletic training student, you’ve likely invested a great deal of time, effort, and resources into your education and training. Now that you’re ready to enter the workforce, it’s important to negotiate your salary effectively to ensure you’re compensated fairly for your skills and expertise. Here are some tips to help you negotiate your salary during your first job interview.
One of our favorite TikTok stars is Laura Whaley, better known by her handle @loewhaley. The Toronto, Ontario native has more than 2.8 million followers on TikTok as of September 2022. While Laura works as an IT consultant, her “How do you say professionally? videos are applicable to any athletic training job setting. In Laura’s
There are lots of ways to deal with a difficult colleague as an athletic trainer, but the strategies differ depending on the person. Here are 5 types of difficult coworkers and how to handle them.
You can build positive relationships and get ahead in your career by learning a few simple conflict resolution tactics.
The practice settings we are most familiar with are just the beginning – athletic trainers (ATs) can pursue many exciting pathways spanning many different industries. From preventing injuries and rehabilitating performers, musicians, and vocalists to keeping active military members healthy, in every setting, ATs care about the patients’ growth, development, and well-being. Learning about the different settings in which ATs work is the first step on the path to this rewarding career.
You just gave a great presentation to your class or co-workers and landed an invitation to share at your State’s annual athletic training meeting. Now you want a second opinion on your presentation to see if there’s anything you can improve. What do you do? You should ask your colleagues for feedback, according to conventional