nobody's time I'm so confused I don't even know what questions to ask These four thoughts crossed my mind that first day and I would bet that regardless of your rank and title, at some point in your professional career, these same thoughts entered your mind. Ironically, the desire to impress those around me resulted in the repression of the exact thing that would set me apart – genuine curiosity and a tenacious desire to learn. So how did I go from silently nodding "yes" during practice sessions to listening to my mentor say, "I love that you're never afraid to ask questions and that you ask really good, solid questions”? I will share the next steps I learned during my internship to ask more meaningful and thoughtful questions. 1. Read the assigned task Now, I don't want to skim.
through it like you're reading the morning paper – I mean really read it. It may seem obvious, but for me it's something that I really had to learn on my own. I've always had trouble slowing down, whether I'm driving a car or reading an email. When I arrived at Seer, I quickly understood that you had to be fast in digital marketing; it is constantly changing and you employee email list need to be aware of all the changes. But going too fast can lead to failure; Missing crucial details can easily lead to disastrous results for customers or your business. In order to combat this rush in my own reading habits, I try to read everything as if I were taking the SATs. You haven't rushed through any of your reading comprehension questions on the SATs, because each one could directly contribute.
to your future success. Treat work emails, are high, because minor details lead to larger goals,2. Read it again After realizing the mistake I made on day one, I thought back to the interviews I had had with the Seer team members and the offer letter that was in my inbox. I remembered the excitement I had felt when I accepted the internship and soon realized those feelings were gone, replaced by nervousness and fear fueled by doubt of my marketing knowledge. To combat this fear, I re-read all my homework, notes, and emails from work. Just like on the SATs, when you don't understand something, you go back and look.