An occupationally-well person feels enriched through work. They feel as though they are making valuable contributions. They maintain a healthy work-life balance. If desired, they feel empowered to learn new skills or expand in their career.
Our EAP offers a wealth of free resources for achieving success at work.
Explore Workplace Success topics and tools offered by the Employee Assistance Program (EAP) by visiting the "Life" page. https://member.magellanhealthcare.com/life
The Employee Success Center Career Development page guides you through personal assessment, goal identification and career planning. It also provides resources readily available to USF employees for professional development, attainment of new skills and lifelong learning.
Defining and Cultivating Career Wellness In Your Life This article provides guidance to Identify your core values and assess how they align with the work you do.
USF Recruitment Site Applicant Toolkit Organized in FAQ format, this vast resource contains information about how to find
a role at USF, interview tips and more.
Using the Occupational Outlook Handbook (YouTube Video Tutorial 3 minutes) This short video describes how to use the Occupational Outlook Handbook created by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. The handbook contains data about hundreds of careers, including average salary, educational requirements, projected growth rate and work environments.
The University of South Florida (USF) is committed to providing its employees with the tools and resources needed to succeed while working at the university. Central Human Resources has assembled a list of reources to supplement ADA Accommodations for USF Employees.
Work-Life Balance This article provides a brief history of work-life balance and practical tips for achieving it.
My Year of Saying Yes to Everything (Ted Talks Video 18 minutes)
"Shonda Rhimes, the titan behind Grey's Anatomy, Scandal and How to Get Away With Murder, is responsible for some 70 hours of television per season, and she loves to work. 'When I am hard at work, when I am deep in it, there is no other feeling,' she says. She has a name for this feeling: The hum. The hum is a drug, the hum is music, the hum is God's whisper in her ear. But what happens when it stops? Is she anything besides the hum? In this moving talk, join Rhimes on a journey through her 'year of yes' and find out how she got her hum back."