Career Counselors Andover MN

Career counselors help people to plan their careers and to formulate a long-term and short-term plan for career development. They may assist clients with job-search strategies and offer career-change strategies for career transitions. Entry-level clients may need help choosing a career and narrowing their job search. See below to learn more and to gain access to expert career counselors in Andover, MN who provide career counseling.

Patricia Herbulock
(651) 639-9102
Saint Paul, MN
Practice Areas
Career Development, Rehabilitation
National Certified Counselor

Jamal Adam
(612) 659-6742
Minneapolis, MN
Practice Areas
Career Development, Clinical Mental Health, Counselor Education, Mental Health/Agency Counseling
National Certified Counselor
Language Proficiencies

Susan RasmussenMCC
763.712.1504, 909.336.5463
13055 Riverdale Nw Suite 500 #254 Coon Rapids
Minneapolis, MN
Rebecca Cristine Pfeifer
(612) 964-4994
11326 Rosemill Lane North
Champlin, MN
Ms. Kate Simonson, BA Education and MA PsychotherapyACC
(651) 482-9843
1038 Arbogast St
Saint Paul, MN
Karen Machlica
(651) 779-3331
White Bear lake, MN
Practice Areas
Career Development, Rehabilitation, School
National Certified Career Counselor, National Certified Counselor

Trena Bolden Fields
(612) 913-7426
Minneapolis, MN
Coaching Types
Life, Career, Performance
Certified Life Coach, Acting Coach

Data Provided By:
Ms. Leah E EricksonACC
651.592.3289, 651.592.3289
11330-D Chisholm Cir Ne Blaine
Minneapolis, MN
Ms. Frances Anne Olson, CPCC
(612) 750-0440
5289 O''Connell Drive Mounds View
Saint Paul, MN
Dr. Renee Rochelle Green
(763) 807-1850
9639 Linden Lane N. Brooklyn Park
Minneapolis, MN
Data Provided By:

The View From A Career Counselor

Here’s an interesting email from a career counselor posted by Andrew Sullivan on his blog. The key piece of advice seems to be that you have to go outside the normal channels if you want to be successful on your job search. Sending resumes to job boards only gets you so far.

I feel for the guy, but he should break the rules more often. Having been unemployed myself for months, I understand the frustration. But having worked in career counseling for a few years, I know how to look for a job. Most people don’t, and would do better if they did.

Don’t waste too much time with job boards unless you are someone with a very specific technical skill looking for a job that requires that skill. Do contact employers directly and consistently, and contact them before they have job openings. The old nostrum that “if a job is posted, it’s been filled” is generally true.

The reality is that 80% of jobs are filled via personal connections and relationships. It really is like high school; people hire people they know and like. Think of everyone you know, even your worthless brother in law, as a potential connection to a job, either directly or indirectly. Your resume should be the last thing an employer sees, because the first thing they should see is you in person.

The writer goes on to give 5 useful tips of how to approach a job search. Check them out.

Andrew then posts responses from other readers . This one caught ...

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