How to Setup a Small Business

We are helping the peoples for setup a small business. Here we can give you some fine ideas about small business.


Business Pre-feasibility Reports

Here we can provide you some Pre-feasibility Reports for setup your own small business,

Saturday, October 9, 2010

7 Things to Stop Doing Now on Facebook

Millions peoples are using Facebook daily in routine, but most of peoples are not aware that how they can protect his account and profile on Facebook. Here we give some use full tips that how you can protect you account and profile. If you can avoid from these things then your account and Profile are safe and you can enjoy from Facebook for a Long Time.

Using a Weak Password

Avoid simple names or words you can find in a dictionary, even with numbers tacked on the end. Instead, mix upper- and lower-case letters, numbers, and symbols. A password should have at least eight characters. One good technique is to insert numbers or symbols in the middle of a word, such as this variant on the word "houses": hO27usEs!

Leaving Your Full Birth Date in Your Profile

It's an ideal target for identity thieves, who could use it to obtain more information about you and potentially gain access to your bank or credit card account. If you've already entered a birth date, go to your profile page and click on the Info tab, then on Edit Information. Under the Basic Information section, choose to show only the month and day or no birthday at all.

Overlooking Useful Privacy Controls

For almost everything in your Facebook profile, you can limit access to only your friends, friends of friends, or yourself. Restrict access to photos, birth date, religious views, and family information, among other things. You can give only certain people or groups access to items such as photos, or block particular people from seeing them. Consider leaving out contact info, such as phone number and address, since you probably don't want anyone to have access to that information anyway.

Posting Your Child's Name in a Caption

Don't use a child's name in photo tags or captions. If someone else does, delete it by clicking on Remove Tag. If your child isn't on Facebook and someone includes his or her name in a caption, ask that person to remove the name.

Mentioning That You'll Be Away From Home

That's like putting a "no one's home" sign on your door. Wait until you get home to tell everyone how awesome your vacation was and be vague about the date of any trip.

Letting Search Engines Find You

To help prevent strangers from accessing your page, go to the Search section of Facebook's privacy controls and select Only Friends for Facebook search results. Be sure the box for public search results isn't checked.

Permitting Youngsters to Use Facebook Unsupervised

Facebook limits its members to ages 13 and over, but children younger than that do use it. If you have a young child or teenager on Facebook, the best way to provide oversight is to become one of their online friends. Use your e-mail address as the contact for their account so that you receive their notifications and monitor their activities. "What they think is nothing can actually be pretty serious," says Charles Pavelites, a supervisory special agent at the Internet Crime Complaint Center. For example, a child who posts the comment "Mom will be home soon, I need to do the dishes" every day at the same time is revealing too much about the parents' regular comings and goings.


Friday, October 8, 2010

30 Jobs: That Pay You Big Earning.

jobsLet's be honest: Sometimes you don't care about the job -- you just care about the salary.

But it's awfully hard to look for a job that fits both your salary requirements and your skill set. Not to mention that we always tell you that your work and career should be something you love. Ideally, money is just an added benefit.

That being said, we're also realists. We know that times are tough and at this point, some people just need to get paid. Fortunately, there's a new salary tool available that can help you do just that.


Jobs by Salary, a new salary tool from CBSalary.com, allows you to search for jobs by salary based on where you live or work in the United States. Do you live in Phoenix and want to make $50,000? No problem. Plug in your data, and you'll get a list of jobs that pay that much in your area, plus the necessary requirements.

Because our readers live all over, we thought it unfair to provide a list of jobs that pay a certain dollar amount in one place or another. Plus, we all know that different markets pay different salaries based on a variety of things such as cost of living.

Instead, we went to the Bureau of Labor Statistics to look at the latest (May 2008) salary information for the United States. From there, we found out which occupations pay in the $80,000 range based on national averages.

Here are 30 jobs that pay at least $80,000:

1. Administrative law judges, adjudicators and hearing officers

Do this: Conduct hearings to rule on government-related claims; determine penalties and liability; and help to craft settlements.

Get paid: $80,870

2. Biomedical engineers

Do this: Design and develop devices and procedures to help solve health-related problems. Projects might include information systems, artificial organs or artificial limbs.

Get paid: $81,120

3. Chiropractors

Do this: Diagnose and treat musculoskeletal conditions of the spinal column to prevent disease and alleviate imbalance, pain and pressure believed to be caused by interference with nervous system.

Get paid: $81,340

4. Atmospheric, earth, marine and space sciences teachers, post-secondary

Do this: Teach courses and research topics in the physical sciences, except chemistry and physics.

Get paid: $81,470

5. Agents and business managers of artists, performers and athletes

Do this: Represent and promote their client's business while handling business matters and contract negotiations.

Get paid: $81,550

6. Materials scientists

Do this: Study the chemical composition of various materials and figure out ways to develop new materials and improve existing ones; also determine ways to use materials in products.

Get paid: $81,600

7. Physician assistants

Do this: Perform health-care services and provide treatment plans under a physician's supervision.

Get paid: $81,610

8. Medical scientists, except epidemiologists

Do this: Research and investigate human diseases and how to improve human health.

Get paid: $81,870

9. Physics teachers, post-secondary

Do this: Teach courses and research topics pertaining to the laws of matter and energy.

Get paid: $81,880

10. Atmospheric and space scientists

Do this: Study the effects the atmosphere has on the environment, most commonly through weather forecasting.

Get paid: $82,080

11. Management analysts

Do this: Figure out best practices of management by conducting studies and procedures to help companies figure out how to operate more effectively.

Get paid: $82,920

12. Producers and directors

Do this: Produce or direct, and make all creative decisions for stage, television, radio, video or motion picture productions.

Get paid: $83,030

13. Biological science teachers, post-secondary

Do this: Teach courses and research topics in biological sciences.

Get paid: $83,270

14. Materials engineers

Do this: Develop new uses for recognized materials, and develop new machinery and processes to make materials for use in specialized products.

Get paid: $84,200

15. Transportation, storage and distribution managers

Do this: Oversee transportation, storage or distribution activities in accordance with governmental policies and regulations.

Get paid: $84,520

16. Financial analysts

Do this: Assess the financial situations of an individual or organization.

Get paid: $84,780

17. Electrical engineers

Do this: Design, develop and test the manufacturing and installation of electrical equipment.

Get paid: $85,350

18. Education administrators, elementary and secondary school

Do this: Oversee all activities of public or private elementary or secondary schools.

Get paid: $86,060

19. Industrial-organizational psychologists

Do this: Work with companies to solve problems within the company. You may help with policy planning; employee screening, training and development; and organizational development and analysis.

Get paid: $86,460

20. Computer software engineers, applications

Do this: Build computer applications software and code; ensure that all software projects adhere to a company's technology and business standards.

Get paid: $87,900

21. Economics teachers, post-secondary

Do this: Teach courses and research topics in economics.

Get paid: $88,330

22. Biochemists and biophysicists

Do this: Study the chemical composition and physical principles of living cells and organisms, their electrical and mechanical energy, and related phenomena.

Get paid: $88,450

23. Art directors

Do this: Create design concepts and presentation in artwork, layout design and copywriting for visual communications media.

Get paid: $88,510

24. Electronics engineers except computer

Do this: Design, develop and test a wide range of electronic equipment, from CD players to global positioning systems.

Get paid: $88,670

25. Medical and health services managers

Do this: Supervise medical and health services in hospitals, clinics and similar organizations.

Get paid: $88,750

26. Chemical engineers

Do this: Design chemical plant equipment and create processes for manufacturing chemicals and products.

Get paid: $88,760

27. Geoscientists, except hydrologists and geographers

Do this: Study the composition, structure and other physical aspects of the Earth.

Get paid: $89,300

28. Veterinarians

Do this: Provide health care for family pets, livestock and zoo animals. Provide check-ups, treat diseases and advise caretakers on how to best raise their animals.

Get paid: $89,450

29. Construction managers

Do this:Oversee all activities concerned with the construction and maintenance of structures, facilities and systems.

Get paid: $89,770

30. Sales engineers

Do this: Sell business goods or services, the selling of which requires a technical background equivalent to a bachelor's degree in engineering.

Get paid: $89,770

Thursday, October 7, 2010

How to Handle the Stress of Finding a New Job

This article is written as a dialogue between Carnegie Coach and Mr. Samuel.

Dear Carnegie Coach:

I've made some horrible mistakes in my career. Most recently I was a salesperson for a large computer company and I was fired because I dropped the ball on an important sale. This is the only time I've been fired but I've left other jobs under bad circumstances, mostly because I wasn't meeting my bosses' expectations. I want to be a good employee but I just seem to get in over my head. When I can't handle a situation, everything starts to go wrong. Now I'm scared to even look for a new job. -- Samuel


Dear Samuel:

You've taken the first step toward overcoming your concern -- you've realized that there is a turning point in your work situations that creates overwhelming stress. Perhaps it occurs when you've had some success so your manager raises expectations for you. Or perhaps you are very good at landing jobs that are just a bit beyond your skill level – once you've been there a few months, your grace period has ended and your manager expects you to perform at a higher level than you can. Some people fear success because it means they have to work at a higher level; instead they find a way to get out of the situation.

I can't tell you what this turning point is for you, but I can tell you that it's manageable. It's very clear that you care about your work. That sincerity is what will carry you through this difficult time. Try these tactics as you're interviewing for your new job:

1. Don't worry about the past. You can't change the past. You can't change what others will think -- or say -- about you because of past mistakes. Forgive yourself and look to the future.

2.Analyze your own mistakes and criticize yourself. As I've hinted, there are reasons you've made these mistakes. Try to figure out what they are then develop a plan for solving the problem. If you lack skills, take training. If you don't want a high-pressure sales job, look into less stressful positions. If you feel your manager tends to move you ahead too fast, plan to discuss the fact that you seem like a quick learner because you pick up on industry idiosyncrasies quickly, but you can't keep up that pace forever.

3. Do not imitate others. Often when we feel insecure we start to mimic the behavior of others. All too often, that is the beginning of a series of events that eventually turn destructive. You can't be someone else. You can't relate to your manager the same way your coworker does. You can't land a sale the same way your manager landed one last year. Instead, as you're looking at how to handle a new situation, turn to your instincts. Certainly listen to
the advice you're being given, but manipulate it into a format that works for you.

4. Count your blessings -- not your troubles. In a world fraught with war, famine, disease and natural disaster, losing a job is far from the worst thing that can happen. Try keeping a list of all your blessings in your wallet --family, friends, health, talents, etc. Then, when you're feeling like a failure, take it out and remember all the people who don't have these advantages.

Tuesday, October 5, 2010

Top 10 Companies Hiring This Week (October 05-October 11)

It’s Wednesday, and that means we’ve got a list of companies looking to hire new employees. They want hard workers like you who need jobs right now. Rather than waste your time, we’ll get right to the list. Here are Top 10 companies hiring right now:





Chase
Industry:
Finance
Sample job titles: Project manager, Chaseworks home lending modification counselor

The Timken Company
Industry:
Engineering
Sample job titles: Principal quality advancement engineer, product engineer

Vector Marketing
Industry:
Sales
Sample job titles: Entry-level customer service sales

Robert Half Legal
Industry:
Legal
Sample job titles: Corporate paralegal, legal secretary

Kelly Healthcare Resources
Industry:
Health care
Sample job titles: Radiation therapist, CNA mental health

Everest Institute – Corinthian
Industry: Education
Sample job titles: Admissions representatives, instructor – medical assisting

Hostess Brands
Industry:
Manufacturing
Sample job titles: Maintenance supervisor – bakery, on-call warehouse worker

Smith Hanley Consulting Group
Industry:
Biotechnology
Sample job titles: Senior biostatistician, microbiologist

Pearson
Industry:
Marketing
Sample job titles: Marcom design supervisor, marketing Web developer

Central Refrigerated
Industry:
Transportation
Sample job titles: Truck driver

Holiday Jobs: The Seasonal Hiring Spree Has Already Begun

If you're hoping to make some extra cash this year by working a part-time job over the holidays you better get busy. The majority of businesses that plan to hire seasonal staff are beginning interviews this month to allow time to get new staff trained and in place before things really get busy -- so if you wait until November you could miss out. The good news is that many retailers are planning to hire more seasonal help this year than they did last year, but of course there will still only be a limited number of positions available so being an early bird is key.

Here are a few tips for securing yourself a spot in this year's mini holiday hiring spree.


  • Apply early and often to improve your odds of getting hired before everything fills up.

  • Be clear on your availability and be as flexible as possible. You'll have access to the most hours and best pay if you're willing to work weekends, evenings, and holidays.

  • If you're looking for full-time seasonal work be prepared to combine two, or even three, part-time positions.

  • Take advantage of unadvertised opportunities by getting out and looking for 'Help Wanted' signs and by asking local businesses if they're hiring (or plan to hire) for the holidays.

  • Apply in person whenever possible to put a face with your resume.

  • Don't slack off because the job is only temporary -- many companies hire short term holiday workers with the intention of keeping the best ones permanently. Present yourself well at the interview and then perform reliably once hired and you just might get lucky and continue getting hours, and possibly a promotion, after the seasonal rush is over.
Who's Hiring

Although retail stores are the most obvious businesses to hire extra help during the holidays don't limit your search only to places where people shop. Companies that offer supportive services like customer service, shipping, and security are also great options as they too see a jump in activity during this time. To get you started we've compiled a list of some national businesses that have expressed plans to expand their fleets for the 2010 holiday season but don't forget to seek out opportunities in your local area as many small businesses are also planning to hire, just on a smaller scale.

Retail Companies Hiring for the Holidays
  1. Macy's - plans to hire 65,000
  2. Toys R Us - plans to hire 45,000
  3. JCPenney - plans to hire 30,000
  4. Pier 1 - plans to hire more than last year
  5. Walmart - plans to hire same as last year
  6. Target - plans to hire same as last year
  7. Best Buy - plans to hire same as last year


Customer Service Companies Hiring for the Holidays

  1. VIPdesk - plans to hire 600 representatives
  2. Arise - plans to hire 6,000 agents
  3. LiveOps - plans to hire 2,000 independent contractors
  4. Convergys - plans to hire 600 gift advisors
  5. Alpine Access - plans to hire an unspecified number

Shipping/Delivery Companies Hiring for the Holidays

  1. UPS - plans to hire 50,000
  2. FedEx - plans to hire an unspecified number
  3. DHL - plans to hire an unspecified number
Security Companies Hiring for the Holidays
  1. Allied Barton - plans to hire 1,000+

Sunday, October 3, 2010

10 Ways to Find Work Today

Finding a job can be demoralizing and frustrating. Not only are you competing with 14.6 million unemployed people across the country for jobs, there are bills to pay and you need to find some way to bring some money in.

After a while of filling out countless job applications and being unable to find the career of your dreams, it's time to get realistic and find some part-time work or temporary gigs until the economy fully rebounds. Here are 10 options that the Financial Highway recommended for finding work today so you can get some of those bills out of your in basket:

1. Craigslist

The website has tons of temporary jobs, from painting houses to handing out fliers on the street corner. Melissa, who didn't want her last name used, told AOL Jobs in an e-mail that she has found a few quick freelance jobs on Craigslist, but the drawback is that each job gets hundreds of responses, so applicants have to be fast when the job is posted because the people hiring will only go through the first 25 or so applications. She offered these steps to improving the odds of getting a part-time job from Craigslist:

  1. Monitor your category often.
  2. Have a professional e-mail response and resumes ready to go.
  3. Respond ASAP.
  4. Mention specifics (brand name companies on your resume, rare/coveted job skills) in the subject line.
  5. Have a "hook," such as "+new biz pro" that could make you stand out from the crowd.

There's also NotifyWire, which alerts you via e-mail or text message when the job you want has been posted. To be sure you're not scammed by a fake job listing on Craigslist, be aware of 20 ways to identify them.

2. Contact old employers

If you left on good terms, this is a way to pay the bills. It's a good idea if the job is still a good fit, or if they have something better to offer. I tried this when I was laid off two years ago. It almost led to a job, but most of the pay would have gone to commuting.

3. Temp agencies

These businesses take a good chunk of your paycheck for the honor of finding you a job, but it could lead to a full-time job with benefits.

4. Day labor jobs

If you're willing to do manual labor, you should be able to find work most days of the week at your local day labor office. You'll have to sit around at the office waiting for work to come in. It's a job that more U.S.-born out-of-work citizens are doing.

5. Apply for jobs you're overqualified for but truly want to do

Walking dogs, for example, is fun if you like dogs and exercising. You'll get paid for doing something you enjoy doing, which is what work should be about.

6. Social networking

Tell everyone on your social networks that you're looking for work, even short-term or one-time jobs while still looking for full-time work. And learn how to expand your social network. Anyone with a young child needs a babysitter, or use your job skills in new ways, such as helping with web content or building something.

7. Seasonal jobs

Retail stores always need help during the holidays, so apply early for these jobs that have great side benefits during the month or so of employment.

8. Head overseas

If you're willing to move to another country, go teach English there, or volunteer abroad in exchange for room and board. Take a few months to a year to explore the international job market.

9. Speak to a job counselor

You'll have to go through some red tape, but many government agencies have job counselors to help people find jobs. At the very least, it will increase your network of people to help you find a job.

10. Sell yourself

Sell your hair, your eggs, your sperm and blood and plasma for some income. You can also participate in medical and psychological studies. This isn't a true job or a long-term solution but it can put dinner on the table as you're looking for something else.

Saturday, October 2, 2010

Top 10 Sales Jobs

Sales JobsFor those who like to deal with people the ideal employment area is that of Sales Jobs. Almost every employer in the world needs at least one salesperson if not thousands of salespeople. While some companies are experiencing layoffs, others are now hiring for the Top 10 Sales Jobs. Image is courtesy of Lusi-sxc-hu.

Most of the top 10 best, highest paying sales jobs are in the fields of Medical Device Marketing, Software, Retirement Planning, Real Estate, Basic Materials, Military Equipment, Reverse Mortgages, Outsourcing and Financial Management.

Top Sales Jobs




Here’s to hoping you land one of the top sales jobs of your dreams.

Friday, October 1, 2010

The 15 Most Wanted Workers in Future.

This winter there seems to have been an explosion of positive employment news that’s left skeptics wondering, “Is this news too good to be true?” and job seekers crying foul.

While we are not out of the woods yet, President Barack Obama was cautiously optimistic in a recent radio address. “Even as we have come a long way, we still have a ways to go,” Obama said. “No matter what the economic statistics say, I won’t be satisfied until folks who need work can find good jobs. After a recession that stole 8 million jobs, this is going take some time.”

“By 2018, with no change in current labor force participation rates or immigration rates and an expected return to healthy economic growth, we will have more jobs than people to fill them,” wrote Barry Bluestone, dean of the School of Public Policy and Urban Affairs at Northeastern University, and Mark Melnik, deputy director for research at the Boston Redevelopment Authority, in their report “After the Recovery: Help Needed.”

The report, which was sponsored by MetLife Foundation and Civic Ventures, a think tank on baby boomers, work and social purpose, predicts that within the next eight years there could be at least 5 million job vacancies in the United States, nearly half of them (2.4 million) in social sector jobs in education, health care, government and nonprofit organizations.

The report identified 15 jobs expected to provide the largest number of potential new career opportunities in the coming decade.

1. Business operations specialists
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 1.6 million*
Current U.S. salary: $44,522**

2. Child-care workers
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 532,1000
Current U.S. salary: $24,354

3. Clergy
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 217,700
Current U.S. salary: $51,746

4. General and operations managers
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 502,200
Current U.S. salary: $94,706

5. Home health aides
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 552,700
Current U.S. salary: $27,345

6. Licensed practical and vocational nurses
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 391,300
Current U.S. salary: $44,738 for LPNs; $39,272 for vocational nurses

7. Nursing aides, orderlies and attendants
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 4,223,000
Current U.S. salary: $30,494 for nursing aides; $33,822 for orderlies; $24,695 for attendants

8. Medical assistants
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 217,800
Current U.S. salary: $35,986

9. Medical and health service managers
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 99,400
Current U.S. salary: $39,956

10. Personal and home care aides
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 477,800
Current U.S. salary: $27,345

11. Receptionists and information clerks
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 480,200
Current U.S. salary: $30,887

12. Registered nurses
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 1.04 million
Current U.S. salary: $61,423

13. Social and human service assistants
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 153,900
Current U.S. salary: $34,324

14. Teachers
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 2.68 million
Current U.S. salary: $54,273 for all; $35,810 for elementary; $47,603 for high school; $68,456 for post-secondary

15. Teacher assistants
Total job openings due to growth and replacement needs: 412,700
Current U.S. salary: $24,429

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