The best part was it didn’t take a whole new wardrobe to look like a pro.
My company has an unspoken rule...dress to impress. There is no shortage of buttoned up suits and designer heels. I have even seen a few red bottoms and Jimmy Choos walk through the office floors. On the flip side there are definitely those who come to work on the more "casual" side.
Now that spring has sprung and we've officially kissed our winter clothes goodbye, we can now happily wear the sundresses
Making a positive statement is never more important than when you walk into the room for a job interview. First impressions are lasting, and a job interview is not the time to cut corners on your professional image.
If you are a recent college graduate, or jumping into the workforce after an extended break, setting yourself up to stand out from your competition is a professional priority.
When did suits and ties become associated with "the hired help?" Should we blame "Casual Friday," that quirky early millennium idea, no doubt created by a flip-flop manufacturer, where employees abandoned traditional business attire?
It's embarrassing when your office manager asks you to please wear a bra to work. It's even worse when that message is delivered to you via telephone -- as in, the game "telephone," where the manager tells your cubicle-mate who tells the receptionist, who gives the message to your best friend.
Just because it’s hot outside doesn’t mean your co-workers want to see your bare back. Here are some of the clothing items
This week on AOL Jobs, Claire Gordon wrote about the way technology has speeded the shift towards casual dress codes at work