For most adults more of our waking hours are spent at work than anywhere else. Although we work to support the rest of our lives it forms an important part of our identity. In this section we deal with all things financial. We also look at paid and unpaid labor.
What subject do you wish you had paid more attention to in school?
If you did not need the money what would you do for work?
What grown-up job did you want to have when you were a child?
What daily activity boars you?
What is your dream job?
How easy would it be for you to take a year off?
What do you want to do with your retirement?
If you where in a Rock N' Roll band, what would your job be?
What job did you have that you would never want to work again?
What goals do you have for your work?
What job have you been procrastinating?
How much time would you spend to save $100?
What are your marketable skills?
If you had an extra hour every day what would you do with it?
When was the last time you said "I am glad I do not have that job"?
What would be the very first thing you would do if you won the lottery?
When was the last time you did volunteer work?
What did you do to get pocket money as a child?
What bill do you most dislike paying?
If you did not need the money what would you have studied in school?
How far would you drive to save $20?
Can you do your job working from home?
If you had a year off with pay, what would you do?
What class in school has proven to be the lease useful?
A tool for team building. In almost every corporate organization in North America and EMEA, there is at least a passing concern with team building. Corporate trainings begin with them. Executive off sites depend on them. There the benefits of corporate and organizational teamwork are self evident. The difficult part is building that connection. This can be done with a shared experience either in the present or in the past.
Check It Out: LifeLessons, 13 Questions to ask and have answered before you loan money to anyone
The uniform, constant and uninterrupted effort of every man to better his condition, the principle from which public and national, as well as private opulence is originally derived, is frequently powerful enough to maintain the natural progress of things toward improvement, in spite both of the extravagance of government, and of the greatest errors of administration. Like the unknown principle of animal life, it frequently restores health and vigour to the constitution, in spite, not only of the disease, but of the absurd prescriptions of the doctor. – Adam Smith