Though I long to identify with some of what made the Baby Boom generation unique, I don’t quite fit in. Likewise, my son was born on the cusp of the Millennial generation and doesn’t identify with them or their predecessors. Gen-Xers have been called the “middle child” of generations, caught between “the two noisy behemoths”… Read more »
Posts By Susan Milstrey Wells
Here are the things I learned that lessened my anxiety about social media—I hope they will help you, too.
The fact that I’ve decided to volunteer for a second trial apparently is not uncommon; data show that 95 percent of individuals who participated in a clinical trial would consider enrolling in another. But the fact that I chose to participate in even one clinical trial does make me somewhat unusual.
This post is designed to reassure those of us who are concerned that our memory just isn’t what it used to be. It’s probably not, but that’s no reason to worry.
Can we break the cycle of no follow-up and truly make the conferences we attend worth the time and resources that we and our agencies invest?
Here, in honor of my father—and of fathers and mentors everywhere—is an annotated list of what Dad taught me about life, love, and work.
Time is a funny thing. We sing about it, wanting to save it in a bottle and wondering if anyone really cares. It’s part of our daily lexicon. There’s no time like the present. That was time well spent. Most often, we want to know, “Where does time go?”
What else has gone the way of 8-track tapes and the Rolodex?
This discussion of language shows not only that words matter, but that we must treat each and every person with the dignity and respect we would like shown to us.
If you feel that you want or need to disclose a physical or mental health disability at work, how should you go about it? These guidelines may help.