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It’s May 18th and you don’t have a job, DON’T Panic.

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At this point you are probably saying to yourself that’s easy for her to say, she has a job.  Let me admit something, I was that girl in 1980 who ran through the department store out into the parking lot wailing like a banshe because someone asked me if I had a job yet. Yes I do get it. Fun times! In some ways you are in much better shape statistically because back then the bulk of the recruiting did take place while you were still in school since everything was done with paper and fax machines and there were no other ways to get in touch with candidates. These days the majority of college graduate hiring actually begins now…when you can actually start the job.

Your accounting and finance friends  who have had jobs since early in the school year are in a different siutuation.  Many of the firms they are interested in hire “classes” the same way some companies have “leadership programs.”  If you were accepted into one of them congratulations; but that isn’t the majority of people.  Most firms hire based on need and have little idea in September what they are going to need come May or June.  Consider the ad agencies; they hire and release people based on contracts they have won or lost. Similarly, when they have an opening they want to fill it ASAP…not in three months when you graduate.  Are you beginning to see the picture?

Rather than panic this is a wonderful time to have Career Planning go over your resume one more time, hone your interviewing skills, or help review your search strategy.  Remember that great internship you had last semester where they said keep in touch?  Call your supervisor and buy her a cup of coffee.  Be honest and say that you are working on your search and are hoping she would offer you some guidance on companies that might be hiring or how to even get into that particular organization.

Have you put your list together of companies target companies?  Are they realisitic? Too narrow?  Think outside the box, sometimes the smaller companies will provide you with the greatest opportunities to learn a lot of skills that can help springboard you to working at that dream Fortune 500 job.  Consider all of your options.

Feeling stressed or overwhelmed?  The Career Center is a great place to come for a breather, a joke or a SNAP OUT OF IT! (But only in a good way.) Don’t forget, the Center is open all summer long for appointments, phone calls or skype meetings with you. Now breathe!

 

 

Cathleen Borgman

Cath Borgman

Director, Career Planning Center

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Managing your stress as the year comes to an end – Some Tips from CPC

 

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In my estimation, April and May are the most stressful months of the entire academic year. You come back from spring break, only to go on Easter break, and the last day of classes is looming. This means you probably have a back-breaking amount of reading, studying, and paper writing to be doing. You are also figuring out summer or post-grad plans, registering for class, attending events, selecting housing (that’s a particular joy for a group of friends), and trying to enjoy the random nice days outside after a miserable winter. If there was a mantra for this time of year, I think it would be “There’s never any time!”. You may be too young for that particular Saved By The Bell reference but if you have 2 minutes I encourage you to check out this quick run through of the episode on YouTube, you won’t be disappointed (Cue the intense music & spandex) – SAVED BY THE BELL.

So, if you are counting yourself among the completely stressed out then it’s time to do something about it. The truth is that if you can learn how to deal with stress in college than you are going to be in a much better place when you’re working 60 hours a week, clients are on your case, and you’re trying to retain some semblance of a social life. Trust me.

Eat and Sleep Well

There are a hundred excuses why you don’t have the best eating habits right now ranging from not finding what you want in the dining hall to not being able to afford a ton of produce from the grocery store. Instead of trying to do a massive overhaul of your eating habits focus on one or two things. Eat more fruits/veggies, drink more water, try not to eat a ton late at night, eat breakfast, etc. Your next step is to try to get one some sort of consistent sleep schedule. It’s not easy to do but not getting enough sleep is likely the number one thing preventing you from feeling like a fully functioning human being.

Eliminate Distractions

If you have work to do then you need to get out of your room or social spaces. Go reserve a private room at the library or find an empty classroom and get to it. If you’re feeling particularly brave, leave your phone at home. Your Instagram feed will be much more interesting if you’re not looking at it every 15 minutes. Oh and we all have that friend that isn’t exactly the best influence on us when it comes to buckling down and getting school work done. Avoid that person like the plague.

Give Your Brain A Break

All you need to is 30 minutes. If the gym is your thing then head on down to RecPlex for a chance to release your stress on the cardio machine of your choice. Lift a weight, maybe a few times. Heck, walk around campus at a “I woke up late for class” pace. Regular exercise has been proven to reduce stress, ward off anxiety/depression, improve self-esteem, and improve sleep. Go sweat it out! You can also just take a break and relax. Go find a quiet place on campus and give yourself a moment to reflect. Do you know there’s a zen garden on campus? Find it.

Prioritize

You have a lot of things to get done but they all have different deadlines. Break big projects into smaller parts and give yourself deadlines/check points so that you’re not pulling all-nighters to get things done. Things are going to pop up throughout the next few weeks and you need to decide now how are you going to respond. Some things you’re going to need to deal with immediately, others you can postpone, and some you should just plain ignore.

Seek out support.

Who do you trust on campus besides your friends? Sometimes our friends can be a part of our stress so it’s always good to have some other mentors and resources to chat with. These can be professors, staff members, or Jesuits that you know and trust. In addition, take advantage of free resources that exist to help you deal with stress including talking with someone at Counseling & Psychological Services. Some day you will pay a pretty penny to talk to a therapist so enjoy your free sessions now!

If an internship or job search is contributing to your stress level, please don’t hesitate to reach out to Career Planning to talk more about that. We can help you get on the right track and bring your anxiety level down so you can focus on making the most of the last weeks of the school year.

 

Meredith Marquez

Meredith Tornabene, Associate Director

mtornabene@fairfield.edu

 

 

 

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4 Internship Websites to favorite – InternQueen, Internship.com, Youtern & FindSpark!

If you are currently on the hunt for an internship I know that you have probably researched countless sites. The last thing you probably want is another website, but I am here to tell you that there are four websites that you should definitely add into your favorites.

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InternQueen

Lauren Berger, also known as the Intern Queen, completed 15 internships before graduating college. In 2009 she created InternQueen.com, which is a free website that will assist you in finding an internship. All you have to do is sign up for an account and upload your resume and cover letter. The website lists internship opportunities not only around the country, but it also features some internships overseas. An added bonus are the countless articles that are written by Lauren, her staff and even Campus Ambassadors ( I am a proud Campus Ambassador myself!). I would also recommend following her twitter account @InternQueen for useful tips.

 

youtern

Youtern

Youtern features some of  the best career related articles around. If you are looking for information on creating a resume, what to wear to a job interview and tons of info graphics, then this is the website for you. Although this website does post great internship opportunities, its greatest posts are definitely their informative articles. I have learned so many additional tips from Youtern that have helped me with interviews or questions I had about creating a resume or cover letter. I would also recommend following their account on @YouTern on Twitter  because they often tweet out their articles multiple times a day.

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 Internships.com

This is one of my favorite website to find internships. Many of the internships that the @FairfieldCPC twitter account retweets are from this website. At times things can be overwhelming because there are a lot of internships to apply for. But I believe that is a good thing because then you have a variety to apply too. When applying to internships remember, it’s always better to have a variety to apply too compared to not finding any at all. If you aren’t looking for articles to read and just want a list of internships, then this one is definitely for you. Keep in mind though; your twitter feed will have a lot of great internships that you will want to apply too. So make sure that you keep an excel sheet to keep everything organized.

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FindSpark

FindSpark, formerly NYC interns, was founded by Emily Miethner. This interactive website is great because it combines internships, helpful articles and networking events. I love this account because you have the best of everything. Not only is the site very interactive, but I also enjoyed attending one of the FindSpark conferences. If you ever get a chance, I would definitely recommend attending one of these conferences because they will be helpful for when you start your job search and allow you to connect with some really impressive people in different creative fields. If you want additional tips from this great site follow their twitter account @FindSpark.

Good luck on your internship quest! It may seem overwhelming now but if you keep everything organized you will definitely do a great job making it through this process. If you need additional help with your resume, cover letter, or LinkedIn account make sure to stop by the Career Planning Center. Or you can even follow us @FairfieldCPC if you have any questions, want to see what articles we retweet, or want to hear our quick tips on your #RoadtoStagcess.

 

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Allanah Dykes ’16

Social Media & Marketing Intern, Career Planning Center 

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Spring Your Career Plans over the Easter Break!

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Are you a person that likes to plan ahead or prefer to leave things open? Putting together a template on what you want to do over this Easter Break to contribute to your career plans can go a long way to give you a jump start on securing an internship or getting that job. This long weekend can be a tremendously productive time in any job or internship search.

Network

No matter where your destination is this break – at home or visiting friends – chances are that you will have an opportunity to connect with others. Even family members can be incredibly beneficial when it comes to networking – take the time to ask Uncle Joe or Aunt Sue what they do or about their career – you never know you might be interested in doing something similiar!

In preparation for any networking event it is important to craft your elevator pitch (a.k.a.”Tell me about yourself”) so that you are ready to introduce yourself and share career aspirations.

-  Give them your name

-  Tell them something about your background. internships, involvement with activities and interests

-  Ask for information about an industry, company or career area of interest. 

Manage Your Brand

Take some time this weekend to review your social media sites and update them. If you haven’t created a LinkedIn profile, now is the time to do that. Here is a great check list for crafting the best LinkedIn profile – LINKEDIN PROFILE CHECK LIST. When crafting your LinkedIn profile,  think of your personal brand as your calling card—your unique promise of value. It’s what you’re known for and how people experience you. If you haven’t thought about your personal brand, these questions might help you spark an internal conversation:

-  What are your unique strengths, skills, and attributes?

-  What do you want to be known for?

-  What will make you stand out in the eyes of potential employers?

If you do anything this weekend, take some time to evaluate your social media profiles to be sure they reflect a positive image of you and are providing consistent messages. Just this week Cath sent out an email regarding another senior losing a job offer because of what a potential employer found looking at a Facebook, Twitter, Instagram account left open for public view. You don’t want this to happen to you, so review your privacy settings and begin to use social media as a professional branding instrument and not just a social tool. One way to “professionalize” your social media account is to connect with groups related to your career interests on LinkedIn. You could join the Fairfield Alumni Group and your high school group to broaden your connections.

Prepare or Update Your Resume

Visit the Career Planning Center website for sample resumes and information on how to begin or you could check out our handout here – RESUME HANDOUT. After writing your resume draft set up an appointment with a career counselor or stop by drop in hours – Tuesday through Friday 1:30- 4pm to get it reviewed. 

Finally…

-  Review organization websites and identify internship or employment opportunities. Use this time to apply for positions and read up about organizations

-  Hit the malls, and purchase professional clothing for the interview

-  Thank all those you networked with for their advice and suggestions

Just carving out the time this long weekend to begin some of these suggestions will give you a boost in taking charge of your career planning!

 

Sue Quinlivan

Sue Quinlivan

Associate Director, Career Planning Center

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Introducing your new best friend, Lynda.com!

lyndalogoIntroducing your new best friend, Lynda.com 

Remember that time you were working on a project late at night and if you knew how to use the software correctly you would have been done hours earlier?  There is something on MyFairfield.com that could have helped you all along, Lynda.com.  This is a learning site that provides instructional videos that teach a myriad of topics. Whether you are learning how to utilize the animation feature in a PowerPoint presentation or how to better balance your work within a team project, there is a presentation for you.

So you are asking yourself, how can this help me?  Depending on your major there are areas you are going to want to know more about before you enter the workforce.  For instance, if you are a communication major you had better know how to create a website or a blog. You also are going to want to be proficient in Word, Excel, and PowerPoint (and really proficient, not just say you are). Luckily, you can learn how to do some of those things you might need in the comfort of your own room.  Lynda.com releases about 10 new courses a week to add to its already large 2,400 across a variety of categories not just technical.  And it is open for business 24/7!

Samples include:

Web Design Fundamentals with James Williamson

Dreamweaver CC and WordPress 3.8: Core Concepts with Joseph Lowery

Managing Your Time with Todd Dewett

Office for iPad First Look with Jess Stratton

Excel 2013: Macros in Depth with Dennis Taylor

Building an Online Community with Justin Seeley

QuickBooks Pro 2014 Essential Training with Jess Stratton

Up and Running with Bootstrap 3 with Jen Kramer

Video Script Writing with Rick Allen Lippert

Up and Running with Adobe Story with Jeff Sengstack

If you are looking for jobs and you don’t know how to use certain types of programs that are required for the position, this can help both help you learn the program or skill and help you to be prepared for your interview.  Check it out, you have everything to gain.

 

Cathleen Borgman

Cath Borgman

Director, Career Planning Center

 

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Final Countdown: 75 Days Until Graduation

Untitled-1Please know you are not alone if you are dreading the next time someone asks you what your plans are for after graduation. While it may seem like everyone you know already has a job or graduate school lined up, I can assure you that is not the case, and there are seniors from Dolan to the beach freaking out about their futures. Now that you are confident it isn’t just you, the next step is to break up something as scary as a job search into smaller goals you can knock off in the next 75 days.

Repeat after me: You start when you start.

This may sound obvious but there is no sense in beating yourself up for not thinking about what you’re going to do after Fairfield earlier – it literally won’t do an ounce of good and will likely keep you from doing anything at all. What you need is a little forward momentum and then suddenly you’ll be the one giving tips to your friends about how to job search. So let’s talk about small things you can start doing RIGHT NOW that will help you feel like you’re making progress on the whole “being an adult” thing. By the way, I totally stole this mantra from Lindsey Pollak’s amazing book, “Getting From College to Career”. I know you have a lot of textbooks to read but I highly suggest you shell out $12 and set aside some time to read it.

1. Start doing some research about possible careers

If your main source of panic regarding the job search is, “I don’t even know what I want to do with my life! What kind of jobs are out there for people with my major?” then this is definitely where you want to begin. You will want to first think about your interests, skills, and personality and what type of entry-level positions would be a good fit for you. You should consider taking the Meyers Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) and the Strong Interest Inventory to get a clear sense of your personality type and interests.

If you’re more interested to know what jobs people typically get with your major then you should check out “What Can I Do With this Major?” You can also use the Alumni search function in LinkedIn to see where Fairfield alums with your major have gotten hired.

2.Research industries and companies.

Once you get a sense your interests your next step is finding particular industries and companies that interest you. You can start on our website and you can also use the Company profile pages on LinkedIn. One thing I love about those pages is there is a section called “People Also Viewed” which tends to give you the top 6 competitors for the company you are currently viewing. For the most part, you just found 6 other companies you should be considering applying to. See, this isn’t so hard!

3. Polish your resume and LinkedIn profile

Your resume is the cornerstone of your job search so you want to make sure that it is flawless and in the digital age we live in that goes for your LinkedIn profile as well. If you’re starting from scratch, I would suggest coming in to drop-in hours (Tues-Fri, 1:30-4pm) to meet with a Career Peer Adviser who has been extensively trained on resume development. Once you have a good foundation, make an appointment with a career counselor to make sure everything is perfect and to learn the ins and outs of LinkedIn.

4. Develop relationships with professionals. Informational interviews are your new best friend.

According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, 70% of all jobs are found through networking. This is exactly why we suggest investing a significant amount of your job search to developing relationships with professionals in your industry and not simply submitting your resume to every job you find online. You can start connecting with the people you already know: family, friends, friend’s parents, professors, former teachers, etc. Remember, no one can help you unless they know what type of job you are looking for and why. Then you can move on to people you don’t know but have something in common with like Fairfield alumni. Finding alums on LinkedIn, connecting with them, and setting up informational interviews will certainly lead you to some great advice and potentially to some job opportunities. Don’t know how to find alums on LinkedIn? We’ll show you!

5. Create something.

Never in the history of humankind has it been easier to publish your own thoughts and have them be seen by millions of people in an instant. It’s called, wait for it, the internet. You live there already so why not contribute something? Start a blog. Too daunting? How about a Tumblr? Whatever you do, create something that showcases your personality, writing skills, etc. Extra brownie points for content that’s related to your future industry.

6. Either clean up your social media or put your privacy settings on Def Con 5.

If you have any interest in entering fields such as marketing, public relations, advertising, etc. then having an active social media presence is in your best interest. However, this presence needs to be a completely positive representation of who you are which means thinking twice before posting anything that might be considered inappropriate. According to a survey conducted by Reppler, 69% of employers rejected a candidate because of what they saw about them on a social networking site. Don’t let that be you.

If your future career has nothing to do with social media then you can certainly just try to make it impossible for strangers to see your posts, tweets, etc. Please note that even the highest privacy settings will not prevent an off-color comment from going viral so do not post anything you wouldn’t want to see on Gawker.com the next day. See here and here.

7. Come see us.

Now it is time for the shameless plug: for the love of everything good in this world, please pick up the phone and call 203-254-4081 to schedule an appointment with one of us in Career Planning. We chose our professions because we love helping students but we can’t help you if you avoid us like the plague. We look forward to meeting you!

Adapted from: http://blogs.seacoastonline.com/welcometoyour20s/2014/03/03/start-job-search-now-graduating/

 

Meredith Marquez

Meredith Tornabene, Associate Director

mtornabene@fairfield.edu

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Her Campus – A great way to build resume & your personal brand!

HC Fairfield

Do you dream of writing for a magazine like Glamour some day? Obsessed with fashion blogs? Want to work in fashion, entertainment, or media? Well, if you asked yes to any of those then you should consider getting involved with Her Campus.

So what exactly is Her Campus?

Her Campus is an online magazine aimed at female college students. The website is divided into six sections: style, beauty, health, love, life, career, and high school. Any questions you need answered, you will find them throughout this wonderful website. But wait it gets better, they added the feature of “My Campus”, where colleges across the nation have the opportunity to have a HC chapter on their campus. And, lucky for us, this is what Danielle Tullo and Amanda McKelvey did!

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Amanda and Danielle at the HC Fairfield Launch Party

The two juniors got approval to launch Her Campus Fairfield, allowing them and their writers to post articles aimed towards the Fairfield women! Since the launch, there have been numerous amazing articles on the Fairfield page including why you should study abroad, cute Olympic athletes, a party playlist, and many more.

To boil it down, if you want to do something that has to do with creating content around fashion, pop culture, entertainment – so do a lot of other people. Writing for Her Campus at Fairfield will give you the opportunity to actually get some experience writing about those topics. This is a very powerful way for you to build your brand & resume.  Just imagine that you are in an interview with some folks at E! for a VERY competative summer Internship. Like they do for all of their applicants, they do a very quick google search before you come in. To their surprise, they find some concrete examples of your WORK and notice that you consistently write about pop culture – BOOM, they’re impressed.

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Her Campus Fairfield Page

If you want to get involved, or have a story idea that HC Fairfield should write, you can email Danielle (danielletullo@hercampus.com) or Amanda (amandamckelvey@hercampus.com)

Also make sure to get your daily dose of HC Fairfield at: www.hercampus.com/fairfield

Instagram: HCFairfieldU

Twitter: @HCFairfieldU

Mary Stampoulos

Mary Stampoulos
Career Peer Adviser

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Would You Attempt Competing in the Giant Slalom if You Have Never Been on Skis?

sochiIn recognition of the 2014 Olympics I thought I would use an Olympics analogy that applies to a lot of things in life.  For our purposes, consider the interview.  Why would anyone no matter where they are in the job search process, consider going on an important interview if they have never prepared. Interviewing is a skill that is built over time and requires practice.

My first recommendation would be to visit the Career Center and spend a session reviewing the interview.  What are direct, indirect, stress and behavioral interview techniques?  What is the simple “trick” you use in a behavioral interview?  Have the counselor review some of the most commonly asked interview questions.  If you are unsure about how one might go about researching a company your counselor can guide you on that in addition to offering pointers on dressing appropriately for the interview.  Then, as you are leaving that meeting, schedule a time to come back for a mock interview. What a concept!

A mock interview is an opportunity for you to simulate a real interview without the added pressure of knowing a job is actually on the line.  A company and position is selected that you will research (ideally within an industry you are interested in pursuing) and prepare as if it were the real deal.  Typically they will run about 20-30 minutes and the interviewer can provide valuable feedback on how you handled yourself.  Could you have provided stronger responses?  Was it clear that you knew the organization and you did your research? Did you say like/um/uh too much? How about that annoying habit you have of staring at the ceiling when answering the question?  You see where I am going with this?  This experience will help better understand the interview itself and where you might need some work.  Consider doing several of these interviews until you feel confident.

A wonderful resource the Fairfield Career Planning Center has made available to students is InterviewStream.  In the privacy of your own room you can go through a mock interview while filming yourself.  How do you think YOU will do? I dare you.  Go to www.fairfield.interviewstream.com

Want to practice with friends who are all going through the process also? You all have to be honest with each other (but in a nice way), and each have the list of 100 most commonly asked questions.  Take turns asking each other questions and critique the response.  After a while it becomes second nature.

Remember, you never want to go into an interview sounding as if you have memorized all of your answers and nothing is spontaneous; but to go into the interview knowing how you might respond to almost anything thrown your way is where you want to be.

Finally, when the time comes and you get that interview…and you know you will…take the time to prep. Don’t be that person that thinks their great personality and ability to hold a conversation will get you through.  Chances are you will be left wondering what happened.

To boil it down, Olympic athletes don’t go into their event unprepared… so you shouldn’t either.

 

Cathleen Borgman

 

 

 

 

 

Cath Borgman

Director, Career Planning Center

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What is your Road to #Stagcess? Tell us & you could win an iPad mini…

Stagcess logo

The rules are simple:

1. Follow @FairfieldCPC on Twitter

2. In 140 characters share how Fairfield University has helped you on your “Road to Stagcess.” #Stagcess is more than just a hashtag. When students graduate from Fairfield University they will forever be a Stag. We want students to tell us how Fairfield has cultivated them on their personal journey throughout college. Whether it be preparing them for a future career, helping them grow socially, or even on a deeper personal level. In the tweet student must use the hashtag #stagcess in order to be entered into a drawing to win an iPad Mini.

3. If the contestant tags a friend into their “Stagcess” story, they will be entered TWICE in the contest. The drawing for the iPad Mini will take place at the Career Fair on Thursday, 2/27.

Message us on Twitter with questions.

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Law School, the next chapter!

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Deciding to become a lawyer is a major life decision and deserves careful thought. Make no mistake: going to law school will change your life. In deciding whether you should pursue this path, you should follow your instincts and consider the following questions as you explore if law is the career for you.

Should I go to Law School?

Law should be your career if you are hardworking, energetic, analytical, like to argue, enjoy reading and have excellent writing skills. If you have a passion for the law, that will carry you through the many difficult days that you will encounter in law school and in your career. Your career should be something you love not something you chose for the money you think you will make or the prestige you think it might bring you. If you are hesitant about law school you probably should consider waiting rather than going on directly upon graduation.

What kind of skills do I need to be successful in Law school?

Excellent reading and writing skills are essential to success in law school and beyond. The ability to speak confidently in public and to think critically are invaluable. Only those with a strong work ethic need apply. You should spend your undergraduate career acquiring a honing these skills to prepare yourself for law career.

What should I major in if I am planning to go to law school?

There is no required major for law school. Students major in areas as diverse as History, Politics, English, Psychology as well as Accounting and Nursing. 

Is your heart in it? 

Finally, check in with your intuition. What is it telling you about this move? Law school might make all the sense in the world, but if it isn’t right for you, no amount of effort will make it more right or less wrong. Take your time with this question. Envision yourself in the law school atmosphere and as an attorney (or whatever goals you have in mind after graduation). Can you see yourself happy and functioning at your peak in both scenarios? If so, then start researching schools and sign up for the LSAT. But if not, then realize it’s better to know now than three years (and many thousands of dollars in debt!) later, and move on to the next challenge.

Join the St. Robert Bellarmine Society

The Society is open to all undergraduate students interested in a law career. If you are considering law school you are encouraged to join. The Society offers programs and events to help you decide if law is what you want to pursue and offers information to help you prepare.

On Tuesday, March 4 the Pre-Law Society is sponsoring 2 events. Contact the Career Planning Center if you plan to attend and or wish to become a member of the St. Robert Bellarmine Pre-Law Society.

Financing Law School
Stephen G. Brown, Assistant Dean, Fordham Law School
Tuesday, March 4, 2014
4:00-4:45 p.m.
Alumni House

What is the First Year of Law School Like?
Presented by Fairfield alumni who are currently attending law school
Tuesday, March 4, 2014
5:00p.m.-6:00p.m.
Alumni House

Finally, schedule a meeting with the Career Planning Center, cpc@fairfield.edu  or Dr. Sharlene McEvoy, Director of Pre-Law Advising, smacevoy@fairfield.edu.

 

Sue Quinlivan

Sue Quinlivan

Associate Director, Career Planning Center

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