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u/kaidomac · 2 pointsr/findapath

That's exactly perfect! I like to take the "3P Approach" to solving problems:

  1. Premise
  2. Parts
  3. Procedures

    What typically happens is that we feel some anxiety & get motivated to change & then jump directly into the weeds (the step-by-step checklist procedures required for implementing change in our lives) & it's a big mess. This approach is better because you identify the problem, convert it from a big, monolithic issue into a bunch of smaller component parts, and then address each one as a project that you can work on bit by bit, which is a far easier approach for dealing with large, complicated things like overhauling your entire life!

    So your premise is that you're ready for a change in your life, you're ready for some improvements, you're ready for better, you're ready for more. The first-pass list of "parts" are:

  4. Develop bulletproof self-esteem
  5. Find a fulfilling career
  6. Have great relationships
  7. Improve your financial situation
  8. Adopt better habits

    Yeah, so with the cookie-cutter analogy, you now have 5 shapes to work with - they're all different, but they're all going to lead to the outcomes you desire because you're controlling the shape of each one. So now that you've got a few separate, individual items to work on, you can start working on them. It's been said that there are only 2 problems in the world:

  9. You don't know what you want
  10. You don't know how to get what you want

    So now that we have that first-pass laundry list of things we want, we've solved the first problem, and can now work on addressing the second problem, which is figuring out how to implement real change to get better results than we're getting now. And the way we do that is by reading books, researching online, talking to people, thinking about stuff, walking through some checklists to define what we want & make decisions about the targets we want to hit, etc. Here are some starting points, just based on my experience: (based on your first 5 identified issues to work on, as listed above)


  • Book: (or audiobook) "Attitude is Everything" by Jeff Keller. For me, this really put into perspective two things: One, that my attitude determined the majority of my experience in any given situation, and two, that I had full control & ownership over my attitude. This book is an easy read.
  • Book: (or audiobook) "Mindset" by Carol Dweck. This introduces the concept that there are 2 mindsets in any given situation: fixed ("this is why I can't") & growth ("how can I?"). This was a critical clarifying concept because it gave me an approach for whatever situation I found myself in: am I having a fixed (victim) or growth (victor) mindset about this situation? This book is a bit of a heavier read.
  • CBT: (Cognitive Behavioral Therapy) This is the basic idea that you can change your life by changing how you think. To quote Wayne Gretzky, "You miss 100% of the shots you don't take". The way you think determines what actions you will take, so learning what kind of traps are out there (called "distortions") can help you overcome mental obstacles. One of my personal biggest ones was "all or nothing" thinking, basically fake perfectionism...I had to go big or go home, do it perfect according to my mental picture of success, or it wasn't worth doing, etc. This is a great starter article:
  • Book: (or audiobook) "The Gifts of Imperfection: Let Go of Who You Think You're Supposed to Be and Embrace Who You Are" by Brené Brown, This book is a bit more of a grazing approach to illustrate some common traps we fall into with self-esteem issues
  • These are all just starting points...imo, the ultimate goal of self-esteem is to give you a rock-solid foundation on which you can rely on yourself instead of requiring the validation of others. We all have a certain amount of anxiety & a need for validation, which is totally fine, but it shouldn't dictate our lives or drive our actions to the point where we're not doing, living, and feeling the way we want to.


  • We'll cover the money question in the financial section below, but "how much do you want to make?" is the first question I always ask. Not because it's a shallow thing, but because your entire lifestyle will be limited by your financial picture - how much free time you have, how much stress you carry, if you can afford to live in a nice neighborhood or take time off or drive a reliable car, etc.
  • Businesses will pay you what they think you're worth. You have to define how much you want to make & then get trained so that you're a valuable asset to your company. A lot of people are unhappy with their jobs & their pay scales, but are also unwilling to get further education or change jobs, and you can't have it both ways, because jobs will pay you what they think you are worth, that's the bottom line! You can game the system by doing research, making decisions, and getting training on your own time, in order to achieve your goals, which means that you need to know how much money you want to make, what you want to do, and what job opportunities you should pursue, which gives you a nice checklist to follow to create a path to go down, rather than just feeling stuck & unhappy & not knowing where to go!
  • The point of college & other training systems is to get you a job. You get educated to learn how to work at something specific. A lot of people go into systems like say college with no clue what they want to do with their lives & then just kind of drift into a job & stay there. Statistics say that 84% of people are unhappy in their jobs (hate their jobs, even), which says that that approach blows chunks & that being proactive about what you want in your professional life is a waaaaay better option to go with, haha!
  • There are 14,000 job types & 7 million job openings, right now, today. There is no shortage of opportunity. What we lack is clear direction - a specific goal coupled with a realistic plan to move forward on it, supported by a personal work ethic to do what it takes to get what you want, no matter how many roadblocks, setbacks, and barriers you run into. One of my favorite TED Talks is on "Grit" by Angela Duckworth, which talks about how success is primarily a factor of being persistent & simply not giving up until you get what you want, which is pretty obvious when written out, but is far from obvious in practice!
  • Another question to ask yourself is whether or not you want to find fulfillment at work, or outside of work, or perhaps both. Some people simply don't care what they do & are happier finding fulfillment outside of work. For me, I go a little nuts when I have a crappy job or a bad boss, so I need a really good working environment, or else I tend to get a little stressed out, haha! But everyone is different, so you have to figure out what works for you & what your personal parameters are & then do some research to match up jobs vs. payscale vs. personal fulfillment requirements. I have lots of resources on this topic when you're ready!

    part 1/2
u/CX872 · 1 pointr/findapath

First off, well played on recognizing that you are facing a challenge and reaching out for guidance. That alone is a sign of a personality trait that will help you live successfully, so good job. Since you are demonstrating initiative, then you might want to look into some self-help resources-- this is a personal journey and I recommend just browsing a bookstore or library self-improvement section for a book or author that speaks to you and begin putting that advice to work in your life. A title that you might find interesting is What Color Is Your Parachute which provides a useful decision making framework that you can tailor to your situation.

On a personal note, I've found it useful to have a feeling of success at something somewhere in life is a confidence builder that carries over into my professional life where I have tons of room to improve. For example, physical exercise (for me running) allows me to be in control, gets me healthy, and allows me to set personal goals that I can work towards-- The only improvement that I care about is versus my past self and internalizing a sense of improvement is an incredibly liberating confidence builder for me. Enjoy the journey friend and good luck.

u/SpiritWolfie · 2 pointsr/findapath

So I struggled with this also when I was in my 20s. My family all went to college and we have numerous professionals in my family so the momentum was to go and study accounting....Dad kinda forced us all into that major. But I was miserable. It wasn't exciting enough for me....until I got my first job as an accountant working for a manufacturing business.

So I HATED cost accounting in it was one of my least favorite classes and I struggled to get a C in the class. However this job was real world cost accounting and I LOVED IT!! Like literally was excited as hell to go into work each day because I got to use my brain to figure shit out.

So this right here taught me that there is a HUGE difference between the educational experience and how that will translate into post educational satisfaction on the job. This is something that aptitude tests can't possibly hope to measure let alone direct anyone into a major that will be satisfying. Now sometimes sure....people take those tests and magically find their path but most people I know or have talked to have struggled to find meaningful work....even with these stupid tests.

OK so where does that leave us? Well I think we need a better approach. For me, I had to start allowing myself to "do what I want" meaning, I started asking myself and noticing what was attracting my attention when I wasn't focused on working or accomplishing something......I found that I was drawn to computers and had always been drawn to them.

So while I was working, still miserable and in a job I fucking HATED, I started to ask myself what I wanted to do with computers. This questioning took many forms but it basically boils down to, "Ok SW, you can do anything and computers are a wide branch of study....what do you really enjoy or what would you think you might enjoy doing with them?" And the more I probed around this question I remember that I had always wanted to know how to fix them, how they worked internally, what were all those parts and pieces inside and what did they do and could I learn all of that stuff? I dunno but it sounded interesting to me so I'll spend a little time with it and see how I feel.

But I didn't know where to start with any of that so I headed to the bookstore to see if they had anything. This was back in the late 90s and I didn't have access to the WWW except at work so the bookstore was the best bet. I found out about A+ Certification and the more I looked into that the more appealing it I bought a book and committed to studying it.

Every night I would come home exhausted from work, eat, exercise then plop down for a few hours of reading. I was totally absorbed in the material and 2 hours would pass like it was 5 minutes!!! This happened over and over again and somedays I didn't want to study but I'd committed myself so I did and over time I learned a LOT!

Now my story goes on and on from there but I'll skip a lot of the details. What it led me to was first building my own computer....then building them for work, then I wanted to learn about Linux so I started playing around with that and then I wanted to learn about programming so I started playing around with that which led be back to University at 36 to pursue a Comp Sci degree and here I am, some 9 years after graduating.....unemployed and happier than I can remember being in my life! :)

What's the point in all of this? Well follow your bliss. That's what I did and while you may think, "Wait you're unemployed why would I follow your suggestion?" just know that my unemployment was a choice....a new path and I needed time to give birth to my next area of focus....which is starting to emerge. :)

I posted this video a few days ago and it's a beautiful way of saying what I've said.

I know from experience how difficult Calc 3 is and Linear Algebra came right after that and kicked my ass like no other class I've ever had in my life. Holy shit that was an ass reaming!! What kept me going? My desire for that silly piece of paper and my commitment to getting my degree. Degrees have value precisely because they are hard to obtain!! Most people get pissed off at having to take so many classes that don't relate to what they want to do and over time, even the most highly motivated students will struggle.....I was more motivated than most and it was an absolute BITCH!!

However just because something is difficult doesn't mean I quit and go looking for a different path. I used to think that.....that if something was difficult or if I was struggling, I was off course and needed to find something better where I didn't struggle. WRONG....sometimes we need to press onward, dig deeper, STAY THE COURSE because we're on the right path but paths can be tough as fuck.

I KNEW I was on the right path because I had given myself enough time to explore and try on different ideas and paths and all that so I was willing to commit to the degree. Once committed, giving up wasn't an option because once you start quitting in life, it will forever be an option. NOPE, I wouldn't do that and I knew I had to press on.

I can't tell you if you're in the right degree or not or whether another one will be a better path for you. Only you can decide that but hopefully all these words will help you figure it out.

I found a couple of books to be extremely helpful when choosing a path and they are:

What color is your parachute


Zen and the Art of Making a Living

I wish you all the best on your journey.

u/reker310 · 2 pointsr/findapath

All good questions, also a lot to unpack there and a lot of questions only you can answer! To start, doesn't really matter what you major in. What i recommend doing is getting internships (paid if possible)/jobs in these fields so you can see if it's actually something you like. Don't stress too much about your major though because most people go into fields unrelated to their major.

Also i'm really sorry to hear about your mom and that you've been having a hard time. Sometimes when you're going through difficult times, it's easy to feel lethargic and nervous about the things you used to love. There's a solid chance you still love journalism, you're just going through a tough time right now. Sounds like there's some fear and self-judgment surrounding your writing right now too. You should try writing for pleasure or cover a story you care about, beyond your coursework maybe? Don't worry about whether or not its 'good.'

That being said, you may feel burnt out! That's why so many people end up not going into the field they studied in college. If you really don't feel like journalism aligns with what you want right now and you're not enjoying it, it's okay to change paths. You know yourself best though.

Honestly, I recommend you give this book by Danielle Hope Diamond a read: I went through a similar thing as you where I felt lost and mediocre and this book really helped me figure it all out. I promise you're full of talents and strengths. I can even tell from your post that you're a bright young person full of untapped potential, who's just going through a hard time :)

u/WhiskyTangoSailor · 6 pointsr/findapath

Not much here to offer in the way of advice but thought I'd express a bit of sympathy. I'm an electrician and naturally persuade people into working in a skilled trade. Maybe something to consider over retail until you get your ideal gig. Maybe climb the chain of another field of interest using existing skills while acquiring more. I love my job, fresh air, no customers, exercise, feeling of accomplishments... I'm testing for my Master Electrical License and would love to have your skills in addition to my own to aid in getting my company going and looking more professional right off the bat.

Best of luck friend, life isn't defined by falling down, it's defined by how you get back up. Read this while you ponder how you'll get back up

u/proozywoozy · 5 pointsr/findapath

Let's see how you can connect your interests to your degree:

  • genetics - goes without saying
  • medicine - goes without saying
  • learning languages - nope, keep this as a hobby
  • geography - spatial epidemiology? Quite a narrow field, requiring statistical knowledge and coding skills. Other than that, environmental science, ecology, possibly geology..?
  • math - yes - depending on how inclined on math you are, as some fields of biology are very math-heavy. However, I believe such fields of study consist of mathematicians entering the field of biology rather than biologists entering the field of mathematics. They're also very academical/theoretical.
  • coding - absolutely - and it's becoming an in-demand skill for biologists!

    Why not bioinformatics? You like to code and you have your degree, it might be the best way to use the knowledge you already have. It also pays quite well, especially compared to other Biology jobs. You can probably easily go for an MSc in bioinformatics, but to give you a taste in order to decide here's some (carefully structured :)) advice:

  • Learn some Python if you haven't (Codecademy is really not enough, and I can recommend the following books as they'll all give you plenty of practice and practical knowledge: Introduction to Programming Using Python (try to solve as many exercises as you can), Dive Into Python and Automate the Boring Stuff With Python in that order.)

  • Learn how to use Jupyter notebooks as well (free, easy, popular and useful tool to code in - all you need to begin is here). You can do this as step one and use it to solve book exercises in.

  • Practice a bit on Codewars - even when you know how to solve some problem, you will improve much faster if you inspect other people's code and learn from them.

  • This is where the real fun begins - try and solve some Rosalind problems, see if you like it.

  • If you do like it, there's an entire series of Bioinformatics and Genomic Data Science courses on Coursera to give you a taste of the "real" stuff.

    Here's some more advice from people in the field: (the op is considering switching fields, but you might find something useful to yourself)

    Even if you find you don't like bioinformatics you'll end up with enhanced programming skills which will likely be a plus in whatever other career path you choose.
u/Saugs · 2 pointsr/findapath

Hi there,

With a sociology degree, you can do more than just be a professor or work in social services. Check out here and here for some ideas. The good news is that a sociology degree is very flexible, and gives you good transferable skills (the ability to do research, synthesize complex ideas, write reports, etc.).

You say you're "average" at everything, but don't forget that there are many different types of strengths out there! For example, look at this list. You're probably really good at some of these things - the key is to recognize both your strengths and weaknesses. You should promote your strengths and work on your weaknesses.

I know I've mentioned it a million times on this sub, but What Color is Your Parachute is really useful - your local library will likely have a copy. Your library should also have a careers section with other useful books.

Best of luck!

u/SentimentalFool · 0 pointsr/findapath

Aim to have several revenue streams rather than just one.

Learn day trading and play the markets where and how you can, understanding that yeah it involves computers but it doesn't have to be the only thing you do, you don't have to do it full-time, and it's definitely not in danger of being a dying industry. If you can make it online gambling, you have the patience and self-restraint to net gains day trading.

Otherwise, invest some of your nest egg in a portfolio that pays dividends. Again, won't be enough on its own, but as one stream among many, helpful.

Hound government/health insurance/the state/etc. for long-term disability income, that's another potential one.

Youth sports referee, paid focus groups, mystery shopping, and other ideas/jumping-off-points available in this thread.

Also worth reading The Four Hour Work Week, again as a jumping off point, but there's lots of great ideas in there about stuff like steps to take to make yourself look/seem/be an "expert" at something that qualifies you to sell your services as a consultant, contribute paid online content based on your expertise, etc.

Ever considered going back to school for accounting, or aiming for investment banking?

Best of luck.

u/stillinmotionmusic · 1 pointr/findapath

who are you taking CS2 with?

my best advice is if you are struggling with the data structures in Java, get this textbook it's a Java DS & Algorithms book that is very easy to follow along with and the code is very well organized!

I used it when trying to build a Binary Tree Data Structure and it helped so much!

don't feel bad about failing, just keep moving and ignore anybody who tries to put you down. I failed out of college and things are going okay for me, things could very well be way worse, so just be happy as best you can. Use failure to better yourself and motivate yourself.

I took CS2 with Jason Smith, I do not recommend him for that class, he will just expect you to teach yourself everything, his projects also get a lot harder. He is only good because he covers a lot of material, not because he is a good teacher.

also avoid Zuilian Khan, that man lies out of his teeth, just be cautious about who you take, so many people just go into CS and expect good teaching at UTD and so many people fail because the profs are just not there for you, at least the ones i had so far.

learn as much as you can from class and be nice to people, work with others and you will be in better shape for the road ahead!

best of luck to you!

u/random-answer · -2 pointsr/findapath

So you cant get a job in the local industry & you got dumped..
hm, it sucks.. It's a reality of life though and now you are a free man !

Ok, that does sound like a sob story to me. People survived the holocaust & after they got liberated they picked up on life as well. People in Rwanda got raped & their limbs got cut of by people with Machettes. Yet they moved on and carved out an existenc for themselves. You know why

They had no other option.
Here are some quotes:

Right now you feel like bad, the things you went through were shit and if you stay depressed they your whole life will be shit and that would be a waste of your life. A good place to start is to change the ideas that you have.

Watch stuff from Bob Proctor, go and see Bob Proctor he lives in Canada if im not mistaken ! See Tony Robbinson on Youtube, watch stuff from Brian tracey (in short get inspired)

Work on getting passionate about stuff again, watch motivational video's, investigate the things that previously made you feel passionate. Heraclitus (old greek philosopher) said that there is only one constant in the universe and that is change.
From personal experience i think that a psychologyst can not really help you in getting you there with questions that make you zoom in on your uncertainties. If you pay to attention to that then your uncertainty's will grow on the inside of your mind. In turn i sugest that you try to pay attention to what you want to manifest in your life.

You mentioned an ambition to get into IT, is that software developement ? If it's programming then you can self teach yourself by regulary taking time to study this topic. There are many good (and free) courses available online.


Sales is also a good job, also a field in which you have to educate yourself in order to get better at it.
I found this to be a good book:

Other than that, you can watch videos that discuss the type of mentality that you need to propperly do sales on youtube. (google Zig ziglar & sales training etc) The "you need this sofa" arguments would be insulting to anyone with an IQ above roomtemprature. But what about :"In my opinion this sofa could be a good choice for you considering the space in your house and your budget" (thats of course after you asked questions at that customer in order to get an idea about what they need) Sales is about helping people to make a purchase decision (Zig Ziglar is quite religious about this) i think though that it can be a wonderfull job! And you can also go a long way if you really do it well & you dont need a degree for it.

(although getting a degree against a favorable loan would be a good investment) 8% study loan is not a favorable loan though and neither is 4 %. Education is getting really expensive on your side of the globe (although i dont know how this is aranged in Canada)

You fell from your horse, get back on it.

I hope that helps,

u/undecumani · 2 pointsr/findapath

Many jobs as Digital Marketer for small/medium companies will require you to know how to use social media and a good knowledge of adobe software. Here where I live (UK too) we have a startup accelerator and many tech hubs with many marketing jobs available around. It could be a good idea to look for those people and ask...

Also, there's a great book on social media/graphic skills you might find interesting. Should you get a job as 'social media guy' in any company, this would help you a lot:

good luck!

u/Vox1Nihili · 1 pointr/findapath

You are always going to feel the way you are currently feeling no matter what your job is. Even if you have a passion and turn it into a job, it's eventually going to turn into a grind. I vote you enjoy your healthy income with the limited hours it requires of you and focus on doing something more productive in your spare time. Maybe join a social group, volunteer with your local theatre, coach a youth sports league, help out at the local animal shelter. The world doesn't need more people sitting behind a desk. The world needs more people like you with time on their hands to help make the world a better place.

I vote you cherish what you have. Your curiousity about the other side just means you're feeling restless. Solve the restlessness and maybe you will forget about it.

Also, maybe try reading Meditations:

u/Lizardman_Gr · 3 pointsr/findapath

Or try motivational or inspirational reading. If you don't need it, don't use it. While there is no shame in anti depressants, I think you should solve the problem if there is one. Anti depressants are for a chemical inbalance.

It sounds like you need love. I was where you are almost a year ago. I find myself slipping back in. I alienated myself from my friends. I felt as if no one truly cared about me, because I was not happy with myself. I was not living up to my own expectations. I was not meeting the goals I wanted to achieve, and that is devastating. I found someone who cares about me, and for that I am thankful and humbled. It's a Blessing to have someone that loves you, and I pray that you find someone who fulfills that for you, and anyone reading.

It's tough in this day and age. We have weak communities We have weak families. We don't teach values. I pray almost everyday. I spend time with God, because there I can always find love.
This is the translation I use. Hopefully you can find one in Flemish. By the way, I was thinking about moving to Belgium for my Masters.

u/Rakka-Ascelinda · 1 pointr/findapath

First get this book.

You know what functions you want your job to have, reading, research, and writing. First translate these into concrete functions that use your degree to demonstrate you have them. This will form the backbone of your resume.

If you want to do an MA without the debt, investigate scholarships. There may be one available that will let you do that.

If you have no connections, don't worry. We all got to start somewhere. And social media presence, in my opinion, is a bit over-hyped. It is a tool some people use well, but not necessary for all fields.

Instead, sit down and write a list of everyone you know. Family, friends, professors, etc. Put them on a piece of paper, and then consider who they may know. For example, many professors have industry contacts and may be willing to vouch for your to be considered for a position that hasn't been listed yet. If anything, just write them an e-mail saying hi, inquire on there well-fare, say a bit about yourself - just to reaffirm the connection.

Another way to create connections is volunteer work. Look for a few causes that you care about, and offer your services to an organization that advocates for that cause.

u/iamsanset · 1 pointr/findapath

Do you have a daily writing routine? Practice makes perfect, and this will be a good place to start

Also, make sure you check out 'On Writing' by Steven King, and this article on how he teaches writing.

Thinking up ideas is a very different ballgame than putting them into writing, so get cracking!

u/hodorhodor11 · 2 pointsr/findapath

When you become and adult with a family in 10-15 years, the thing that motivates you go to work will not be your "passion" for whatever field you are in. It will be your desire to help provide for you family, pay bills, pay for vacations, and generally earn a comfortable enough living so that you don't stress about paying loans, etc. It is a difficult thing to convey to younger people - you may think that you are busy now but you are not - having a career and dealing with a family is a lot of work (but with lots of rewards too). Having to worry about money at the same time because you chose something that you thought was your passion instead of compromising is a mistake that I see lots of people make. It is almost always better to choose a career that doesn't work you to death but also affords you a comfortable living. Note that in the end, what ever line of work you choose will end up feeling like a job - management bullshit, deadlines, etc - you can't escape it so you might as well get paid well for it.

Read this book by a CS professor about why it's simple poor advice to "follow your passion":
He is a realistic and correct.

Some details

  1. PHD programs are generally free when you do research or teach at the same time, plus you are provided a stipend to live off of. If you have to pay for a PhD program, that is an indication that you will not make it in academia (if that's your desired path) or the program isn't worth shit, generally speaking.

  2. Do not do PhD programs for the hell of it. Only do it if you want and have a realistic chance of getting a research job. Otherwise, just go to work. I did a phd from the top institution in my technical field and seen most of my collegues go on to do something completely unrelated.

  3. Don't stress about finding what you want to do with your life. Most people don't when they start college. You need to explore stuff outside the classroom. Get a book on careers and talk to lots of people. Don't hesitate to cold-email/call people in the professions you are interested in. Worst case scenario, they don't answer you. If you still don't know what you want to do when you start college, sit in on lots of classes, even classes that you don't think interest you. You will never have such an incredible time to explore.

u/ericxfresh · 1 pointr/findapath

So Good They Can't Ignore You by Cal Newport of Study Hacks was a great read. I've been looking for more books that are similar.

A PhD Is Not Enough! is a good book for those in the sciences, as well as Letters to a Young Scientist by EO Wilson.

I've always heard the basic advice of "think of where you want to be, and try to figure out how others got there" (educational requrements et c.). However, for my personal journey, I'm just as lost as the next guy.

u/wtgserpant · 1 pointr/findapath

Its arguable that we are all confused about where we truly wanna go as often what we want and what we do are in contradiction. So you are not alone.

I would recommend three things for you:

  1. Read this
  2. Follow Calnewports blog, he gives some awesome advice.
  3. Finally read Stephen kings take on his writing and other stuff, as his ideas can easily be used by anyone going into the fields of creativity.

    Finally, use school and exams as way to measure you performance and focus on learning by yourself as that is the beat way to grow
u/Firefly-ssa · 5 pointsr/findapath

Dude. You're doing well. Keep experimenting. Also. I just found the book and ordered it today:
You might be facing what I faced, jumping from job because the job didn't seem fulfilling enough. Could that be the case?

u/Independent · 1 pointr/findapath

Check your library or inter-library loan service for Alternative Careers in Science. And perhaps check out Career Trends: Careers Away from the Bench.

u/kthxbrit · 1 pointr/findapath

Check this out see if any of the sections strike your fancy.

Freelancer's Guide to Corporate Event Design: From Technology Fundamentals to Scenic and Environmental Design

Here's the book in pdf if you dont wanna pay $43 just click one of the numbered mirror links.