office holiday party
Every once in awhile they can be disastrous to your business or your career.
Stimulated by eggnog and company dollars, holiday celebrations can turn into holiday disasters in a matter of minutes. Since there are many liabilities party throwers (and party goers) don't consider, below I've outlined four common liabilities to be cognizant of prior to the upcoming holiday season.
There's no reason we're not all capable of having fun along with our employees and superiors. Putting work aside for a couple hours to eat, drink and be merry is a wonderful way to build a stronger team.
Regardless of whether you love these holiday office parties or not, it is a smart career move to attend them and behavior appropriately. Use them as an opportunity to socialize with people whom you normally don't get a chance to relax with during the course of the year!
If you still need the outfit... Despite all of the merriment, the holidays can be stressful in the style department -- between
As the most wonderful time of the year, the month of December brings about some pretty wonderful things: Families gather
One of my favorite things about the holiday season is getting to throw an unforgettable party. Unfortunately, with so many year-end expenses and a sluggish economy, my budget this year is pretty limited. Here's what I've learned about how to throw a party on a budget.
From Live Better America
Ah, the office holiday party -- an event full of mixed emotions: Excitement, nerves and certainly stress all come into play
Like it or not, It's that time of year again -- the office holiday party! As a relationship expert I've seen and heard of many careers crash and burn related to inappropriate behavior at this event. Here are five "do's and don'ts" to avoid career suicide during the office holiday party.
How many hangovers, you ask? A staggering 96 percent of Americans have either come into work hungover after attending a holiday
"Everything from removing plants from hallways, to [stealing] signs, to people smashing cars coming out of the parking lot
What moved me to write this post, however, was more serious, particularly the Grub Street's observation that the "real distinction