GET LISA’S NEW BOOK!

Secrets of a Hiring Manager Turned Career Coach

A fool proof guide to get the job you want – every time.

Many of today’s job seekers are approaching the process completely wrong. Why? They’re focused on the flashy, “look-at-me” job search tactics and are leaving the basics in the dust. Lisa’s new book provides an easy-to-follow manual of the job searching basics, which have had a 100% success rate in getting her clients a job they want – every time.

Overall “Nonfiction” book award winner in the 2015 Indie Reader Discovery Award Competition. Winner of the “Career” category and the Sponsor’s Choice Award in the 2015 National Indie Excellence Book Awards. Winner of the “Career” category in the 2015 Next Generation Indie Book Awards. Silver medal winner of the 2015 Axiom Business Book Awards in the “Career” category. Second place winner in the 2015 San Francisco Book Festival in the “How To” category. Award-winning Finalist in the “Business: Careers” category of the 2015 International Book Awards. Silver Medal winner in the 2014 Foreword Reviews’ IndieFab Book of the Year Awards in the “Career” category.

Lisa's insight featured in:

Award-winning author

Lisa is a former Fortune 500 executive and hiring manager and is now a career coach and certified executive coach. Lisa shares her expertise in all areas of job searching, hiring and navigating the workplace in regular columns for Forbes.com and The Seattle Times, and she is a frequent contributor to nationally published articles. Lisa is also an award-winning author. Her female-focused career blog won the 2012 and 2010 Stevie Awards for “Blog of the Year“. Lisa is also the author of the award-winning non-fiction books, Your Career, Your Way! and Secrets of a Hiring Manager Turned Career Coach.

The latest from Lisa's blog:

Business team hiding their faces behind question mark signs at office

Groupthink: 7 Tips To Prevent Disastrous Decisions

When you’re the new boss, it feels great to have employees agree with your decisions. But, agreement isn’t always a good thing, as one of my clients found out. “John” was new in his director-level role and needed to quickly assess several situations and make some decisions. During one meeting in particular, employees seemed to be paying close attention to the discussion. John was feeling especially good because, once two employees spoke up in agreement with his decision, the rest of those in the meeting seemed to easily go along with how to move forward.

Read Lisa's blog »