Your job - searching questions

in reality, all of this has been a total load of old bollocks
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Polishgirl
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Your job - searching questions

Postby Polishgirl » 05 Nov 2018, 11:32

I know similar has been done in the past, but I’m nosy and interested, so indulge me

1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?

3) Best and worst aspects of it?

4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are?

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now )
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Diamond Dog
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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby Diamond Dog » 05 Nov 2018, 12:12

I know similar has been done in the past, but I’m nosy and interested, so indulge me

1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?

Delivery Office Manager, Royal Mail Wallingford. I am responsible for all Health & Safety, Fleet, Operations, Quality & Finances for the unit. I currently have 54 staff and I run the unit by itself.

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?

Nope. I joined Royal Mail in July '87 as a postman for a projected 6 week period. Became a manager in 1998... and I'm still here. Just.

3) Best and worst aspects of it?

Relative stability. Reasonable pay and conditions. I know the job like the back of my hand. They're the good things.

Bad things? The crazy short termism of the business. The continual upheaval of systems and structure - which has actually got worse since privatisation.


4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are?

That I'm terminally dull, maybe?

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now )

I wish I'd been an architect.
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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby Rayge » 05 Nov 2018, 12:38

I hope you don't mind me putting this in the past tense, as I've been formally retired since Chip got sick.

1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?
Freelance writer, editor and photographer. Worked mostly on partworks, although also responsible for copy-editing/rewriting three or four books, providing material for several reference works and loads of magazine articles. Worked out that I had about a million words in print, more or less, although that includes some re-writes

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?
I long had ambitions to be a writer, but as far as being a non-fiction writer, I more or less fell into it. I never really saw myself as having a career, let alone a trajectory. How it happened was that, having given up the nine to five (I'm totally unsuited to hierarchical organizations, especially where I had people working for me) in order to pursue penury and dreams of pursuing a career as a writer, I borrowed money to self-publish my novel Mbawe. I gave a copy to Chip's friend Yvonne Deutch, and on the strength of that, she made an intuitive leap to recommend me as a writer to her childhood friend Sandy Carr (wife of the musician Ian), who was working as an editor for Marshall Cavendish. Everything else flowed from that.

3) Best and worst aspects of it?
Best: not doing the nine to five, the craft aspects of it, getting to be really very good at it, early introduction to IT in the early 1990s, being set free by understanding editors to be as creative as I liked. Met lots of entertaining people, and spent most of my life working for and with people I liked.
Worst: none really. The odd job I didn't like because of the subject matter, I suppose. There may have been others, but I tend to forget the worst bits

4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are?
Well, yep, but exactly what it tells you depends on the kind of person you are. :D

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now )
Retirement is groovy. I still get to use my writing, editing and photographic skills, but now I give it away. I was born to be a dilettante aristocrat, and that's pretty much what I'm doing now, except without the wealth.
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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby Darkness_Fish » 05 Nov 2018, 12:53

1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?
Lead Software Engineer, Software architect, something like that. It's vaguely defined. I'm the most senior actual code-monkey on a long-established anti-fraud product. C#, Oracle, bits of java, try and avoid doing anything modern and web-page related.

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?
Not much, but sort of, by accident. I got kicked out of uni after a year of a chemistry degree, spent an aimless year bumming around and trying to get jobs while doing a 'computing course' at the local technical college. Got bumped up onto a HND course in software engineering, and at the end of that the college basically identified a junior job for all who pass. Did a couple of years at different companies, came here, got stuck in a dead-end technology. The company got bought out by a multi-national, complete shift in technologies, and I ended up clinging on throughout rounds and rounds of redundancies until I became as institutionalised as Brooks in Shawshank Redemption.

3) Best and worst aspects of it?
It's very flexible for work/life balance, I can work from home when I want, and basically schedule my time as I want. My boss is 200 miles away in London, and doesn't have much idea what I do. Every other software developer is based in another country, and I'm senior to them, so I have a lot of flexibility and freedom. Sometimes the work is actually really interesting and I can get my teeth into a proper challenging problem. The worst thing is being senior, and encountering new technologies that all the kids fresh out of college use and are familiar with, and I have to blag my way through it without sounding like a clueless twat for months, until I actually get my head around how it might work.

4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are?
Not really, other than I like a good old puzzle, and for me, that's more what the job's about than actually technology and shit. I like a good logic problem, and my job gives me a lot of ways to try and fix them. However, it does point to the fact that I don't actually deal with people much, and though I'm fairly sociable, I don't think going out interacting with humans is really in my comfort zone.

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now )

I always liked the idea of being an author, if that's a proper job. I dunno, my ambition was always to be retired, I've no problem with the idea of doing very little for the rest of my days.
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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby harvey k-tel » 05 Nov 2018, 19:13

1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?

Photographer. I work at an auction house (not one of the famous ones, but we're well known in Canada), shooting almost everything that comes though our doors, from paintings and sculptures, to Asian and Inuit artworks; from antique silverware to other decorative items and fine wine, as well as the odd piece of furniture.

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?

A bit of both. I went to photography school for three years in my late teens/early twenties - everything was still being shot on film back then, but I seem to recall some early mutterings about digital photography - but wasn't able to find work after graduating. Around that time, my camera was stolen and I also started to drift into a more "rock'n'roll" lifestyle, working only enough to pay rent so I could spend as much time as possible making music, recording and touring, which lasted until my late twenties, when I met B and we bought a house and I had to start being serious about earning an income. After various jobs, I got hired in 2004 as a floor person at a small auction house (I basically just humped furniture around and set up the gallery for sales) until one day, the staff photographer decided he'd had enough and just walked out. I took over the position for a few years until the owner bankrupted the company thanks to a gambling addiction and his fast-paced (read: cocaine and prostitute fuelled) lifestyle. I spent a few years doing construction and carpentry work, both by myself and with my brother-in-law, who is a general contractor, until I got a call from a former co-worker who had been working at the auction house where I'm currently employed, saying that they were looking for a photographer, and here I am.

3) Best and worst aspects of it?

I suppose the best part is being up close to and handling so many incredible pieces of art and rare and fascinating objects. The compensation is decent, and I can walk to work in 40 minutes. I'm also technically self-employed so I can set my own hours and take time off when I'm not busy.
The downside is that a lot of it is fairly repetitive and mundane work, and the chances for actual problem-solving, which I really enjoy, are few and far between, unlike when I was doing construction work.

4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are?

I don't think so. Ultimately it's just a job.

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now )

I'd like to be a woodsman. Are there still woodsmen? I'd like to spend my days chopping down trees and cutting them into logs to sell to people with fireplaces and woodstoves.
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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby Hightea » 05 Nov 2018, 19:24

1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?
I'm a USA director of retirement Plans and consultant - Manager of division of defined contribution plans(known more commonly as 401k and/or Profit Sharing Plans. Day to day management of 100 company retirement plans including processing of trades, distributions, contributions, allocations and consulting. Also file govt filings, design pension plans, create documents and amendments, consult, give enrollment meeting to get employees to join, consult and help client if they have any govt audits on those plans. handle billing and fee agreements with the clients we manage.

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?
sort of both. When to college for physics but in my third year released Physics was not for me and since had most of the math courses switched to applied mathematics degree. Then while I was home in between 3rd and 4th year of college we saw a program on actuaries and thought that might be for me so loaded up on statistic classes on the final year of college. Then with a bad job market we ended up working on Wall street for a stock watch firm. It gave me experience in mutual funds, stocks and consulting. The company we worked for went bankrupt so we started looking for a job in Pensions. which finally happened.

3) Best and worst aspects of it? freedom, since we manage my own division I don't have to take orders from anyone as long as I bill enough for my division (which we do). Also don't work 9-5 more like whenever I get in (closer to 930 to when ever I feel I've done enough also leave early when I have to)Early in my career we enjoyed the number crunching and calculations and not so much the consulting. Now I prefer the consulting and plan design part of the job more. Bad parts are checking others work, research on legal issues, dealing with bad employees and former employees.

4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are? nope - not one bit. I'm completely different out of the office and even more different then what we act like on BCB

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now ): not sure anymore and am still looking to do something else in the next 5-10 years as we near retirement. Certainly no money in photography and have no desire to teach. Always wanted to be in the national parks system for something Ranger, wildlife guide, wildlife management, maps

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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby Polishgirl » 05 Nov 2018, 19:30

1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?
Senior Collection Officer for the city council. Our team deals with customers who owe rent, council tax, and/or housing benefit overpayments and the recovery/enforcing thereof. We're the ones that take people to court for rent and council tax, issue possession procedures, refer to enforcement agents, attachments of earnings etc. But we also help customers who are struggling, set up payment plans, get additional support for them etc. We are multi-debt officers so we all do everything, but I don't do the top end rent stuff at present as I'm the main benefits overpayments person.

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?
Accidental. I was aiming to be an academic. First degree in English Lit, Masters ( ironically ) in Women's Studies, and was partway through my PhD when I realised I was no longer interested, so left. I got a teaching training place but my late application meant I had to wait for a year, so I volunteered for the Citizens Advice Bureau in the meantime, realised I loved it, and waitressed to pay my way while I did my two years of volunteering before getting a paid job in the service. 22 years in CAB as a specialist debt/welfare rights adviser. Latterly, I was working in the civic centre providing debt advice to council customers, but funding was continually precarious. I got my current job with the council and took voluntary redundancy from CAB. Very sad to leave the service, but actually my job now isn't dissimilar.

3) Best and worst aspects of it?
Job security, after years of working on time-limited projects. Permanent contract, decent pension, green transport subsidy, good flexi. Great colleagues - we really support one another and it's rarely dull. I like the fast-pacedness of it, the juggling of priorities; it suits my ADHD mind. Downsides are the IT, the IT and the IT. Also the amount of food that's constantly in our office - I work with some VERY proficient bakers. The salary is pretty risible; I lost a significant amount p.a. moving jobs. Luckily, it worked out ok.

4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are?
Not sure. I guess it hints at my history of dealing with people in crisis and having learnt to cope with those situations. And my bossiness.

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now )
I love history, so something like an archivist, maybe? Also, given my current job, a fraud investigator. There are so many people out there living honest lives who are in poverty, low-paid exploitative work, dreadful housing, etc, it's given me a real distaste for people who commit fraud. Plus I'm tremendously self-righteous. :D
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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby Robert » 05 Nov 2018, 19:34

Hightea wrote:1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?
I'm a USA director of retirement Plans and consultant - Manager of division of defined contribution plans(known more commonly as 401k and/or Profit Sharing Plans. Day to day management of 100 company retirement plans including processing of trades, distributions, contributions, allocations and consulting. Also file govt filings, design pension plans, create documents and amendments, consult, give enrollment meeting to get employees to join, consult and help client if they have any govt audits on those plans. handle billing and fee agreements with the clients we manage.

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?
sort of both. When to college for physics but in my third year released Physics was not for me and since had most of the math courses switched to applied mathematics degree. Then while I was home in between 3rd and 4th year of college we saw a program on actuaries and thought that might be for me so loaded up on statistic classes on the final year of college. Then with a bad job market we ended up working on Wall street for a stock watch firm. It gave me experience in mutual funds, stocks and consulting. The company we worked for went bankrupt so we started looking for a job in Pensions. which finally happened.

3) Best and worst aspects of it? freedom, since we manage my own division I don't have to take orders from anyone as long as I bill enough for my division (which we do). Also don't work 9-5 more like whenever I get in (closer to 930 to when ever I feel I've done enough also leave early when I have to)Early in my career we enjoyed the number crunching and calculations and not so much the consulting. Now I prefer the consulting and plan design part of the job more. Bad parts are checking others work, research on legal issues, dealing with bad employees and former employees.

4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are? nope - not one bit. I'm completely different out of the office and even more different then what we act like on BCB

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now ): not sure anymore and am still looking to do something else in the next 5-10 years as we near retirement. Certainly no money in photography and have no desire to teach. Always wanted to be in the national parks system for something Ranger, wildlife guide, wildlife management, maps


Not sure I am getting this. What’s with the I and we?
You’re not Christine are you?

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Hightea
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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby Hightea » 05 Nov 2018, 21:43

Robert wrote:
Hightea wrote:1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?
I'm a USA director of retirement Plans and consultant - Manager of division of defined contribution plans(known more commonly as 401k and/or Profit Sharing Plans. Day to day management of 100 company retirement plans including processing of trades, distributions, contributions, allocations and consulting. Also file govt filings, design pension plans, create documents and amendments, consult, give enrollment meeting to get employees to join, consult and help client if they have any govt audits on those plans. handle billing and fee agreements with the clients we manage.

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?
sort of both. When to college for physics but in my third year released Physics was not for me and since had most of the math courses switched to applied mathematics degree. Then while I was home in between 3rd and 4th year of college we saw a program on actuaries and thought that might be for me so loaded up on statistic classes on the final year of college. Then with a bad job market we ended up working on Wall street for a stock watch firm. It gave me experience in mutual funds, stocks and consulting. The company we worked for went bankrupt so we started looking for a job in Pensions. which finally happened.

3) Best and worst aspects of it? freedom, since we manage my own division I don't have to take orders from anyone as long as I bill enough for my division (which we do). Also don't work 9-5 more like whenever I get in (closer to 930 to when ever I feel I've done enough also leave early when I have to)Early in my career we enjoyed the number crunching and calculations and not so much the consulting. Now I prefer the consulting and plan design part of the job more. Bad parts are checking others work, research on legal issues, dealing with bad employees and former employees.

4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are? nope - not one bit. I'm completely different out of the office and even more different then what we act like on BCB

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now ): not sure anymore and am still looking to do something else in the next 5-10 years as we near retirement. Certainly no money in photography and have no desire to teach. Always wanted to be in the national parks system for something Ranger, wildlife guide, wildlife management, maps


Not sure I am getting this. What’s with the I and we?
You’re not Christine are you?


:lol: no just change all the I's to we

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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby GoogaMooga » 05 Nov 2018, 21:50

I've got Asperger's and I am on disability allowance, but if I could do my life over again, I would have been a comics publisher. I think I could just about handle that, even with my handicap. It's a bit creative and tremendous fun.
1966 and all that

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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby trans-chigley express » 06 Nov 2018, 10:13

1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?
Land Surveyor, involved with construction, mapping and land boundaries

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?
Originally wanted to be a cartographer but land surveying seemed more dynamic and outdoorsy so went in that direction instead.

3) Best and worst aspects of it?
Pros: lots of outdoor work, office close to home, huge variety of work, lots of problem solving

cons: getting stung and bitten by nasty wildlife, constantly chasing clients that don't pay their invoices, sometimes very physically demanding.

4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are?
Yes I think so

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now )
Astronaut...…..no, probably something to do with environmental science.

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Robert
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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby Robert » 06 Nov 2018, 10:30

1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?

I am working independently, so not really a job decription. The last Job I held was Commercial Director.
When people ask me what I do I usually say consultancy/ Dairy analyst.

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?

In a way yes. I wanted a job that involved travelling and good remuneration but I could not have imagined I ended up
in Dairy.

3) Best and worst aspects of it?

Lots of freedom and good pay are definitely pros.

The ( with the years increasing) anxiousness when I get to the end of a consultancy assignment with no new one
on the horizon is a clear con.

4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are?

Not really. I don't think people could guess what I do but on the other hand they wouldn't be surprised if I'd tell them.

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now )'

Journalist.

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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby sloopjohnc » 06 Nov 2018, 18:48

1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?

Marcom Specialist - I managed and coordinate all marketing materials, web design, including navigation, and content, for the main company and two subsidiaries of a very large, public company. I also am involved in social media, direct, or acquisition marketing, as it's now called, PR, advertising, events, and reporting on results for all those.

I've also done a lot of retail packaging and point-of-purchase displays besides managing budgets for all those activities.

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?

Planned career trajectory once I figured out it was a job.

3) Best and worst aspects of it?

Lots of deadlines and everyone's a backseat driver when it comes to marketing communications. It's fun, because it involves pictures, but there's lots of grunt work connecting the dots between different disciplines and timelines.

There's a fair amount of creativity, meshing words and graphics. It's market-driven, and not unbelievably creative, but enough to satisfy me.

4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are?

Yes, I'm fairly creative and can multi-task pretty well. If you can't in marcom, you don't stick in it very long.

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now )

I've dabbled in teaching, but found I don't have the patience or commitment. I've done this for almost 30 years now.
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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby The Slider » 07 Nov 2018, 14:41

1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?

Station Supervisor for London Underground.
Mostly nothing much. I'm there to make sure everyone else is doing what they should be. And if they are then there is nothing for me to do, unless something goes wrong. And that is when we earn our money

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?
I just wanted something secure and well paid after 20 years doing gig economy stuff.
I landed this job - having applied to BT, The Post Office, British Gas etc, and I regret not doing it 20 years earlier

3) Best and worst aspects of it?
Best - Well paid, secure, great boss, great location, great hours, strong union
Worst - People are arseholes and I have to deal with them sometimes.

4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are?
Nope.

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now )
If it were well paid I would like to do what I did when I first left school.
To work in a record shop.
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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby Positive Passion » 07 Nov 2018, 17:10

1) What’s your job title and what the heck do you actually do?

I am a teaching assistant in a school for autistic children. I help minimise the kids' confusion and anxiety throughout the day, make sure they don't hurt themselves or anyone else, comfort them when they distressed, and occsionally clean them up when they have an "accident".

2) Is your job the result of a planned career trajectory or did you end up doing it by accident?
Certainly not planned - i spent 25 years as a lawyer in the City.

3) Best and worst aspects of it?
It is pretty tough most of the time - you are in a constant state of high alert, and there are ten million things to keep in mind - last year I was the class teacher, and that is incrsdibly hard. But the hardest thing to deal with for me has been that there is no flexibility - you have to be there when the kids are there.
It is incredible watching the kids develop coping mechanisms. It can take years, of course, but every tiny breakthrough is a sort of miracle.

4) Do you think that the job you do tells us about the kind of person you are?
It can, of course, but not as a hard and fast rule

5) If you could choose a different job, what would it be? ( be sensible, now )
I have effectively chosen this, as I don't need to work

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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby The Slider » 08 Nov 2018, 21:29

Blimey
I didn't know you'd given up the law.
Nice left turn
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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby Positive Passion » 08 Nov 2018, 23:09

The Slider wrote:Blimey
I didn't know you'd given up the law.
Nice left turn


You too could become a teacher.

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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby Hugh » 08 Nov 2018, 23:52

Positive Passion wrote:
The Slider wrote:Blimey
I didn't know you'd given up the law.
Nice left turn


You too could become a teacher.



For God's sake, think of the kids.

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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby Positive Passion » 09 Nov 2018, 00:03

Hugh wrote:
Positive Passion wrote:
The Slider wrote:Blimey
I didn't know you'd given up the law.
Nice left turn


You too could become a teacher.



For God's sake, think of the kids.


So could you.

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Re: Your job - searching questions

Postby The Slider » 16 Nov 2018, 00:40

I couldn't take the paycut
Nice hours though
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