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Helping People live with Chaos in their Careers
We live in chaotic times, but unpredictable change has and will always be the common experience in careers and life.

The Chaos Theory of Careers (CTC) was formulated 20 years ago to provide a coherent framework to help people navigate the 21st century realities of complexity, change and chance.

Our careers are influenced by very many different influences, most of which are themselves subject to discontinuous change. The interconnected nature of the globalised technology-driven world has amplified the impact of many factors and increased the speed at which change can be upon us.

The increasingly complex interdependencies of the global world mean a computer or biological virus can have sudden and profound impacts. The CTC provides a new way of thinking for Career Development Professionals that shifts our traditional emphasis from long term prediction and planning to the development of skills to continually explore, test, and alter our plans as opportunities and circumstances arise.

This new approach calls for new thinking about how we provide career counselling and education.

Professional Standards Competency - Career Development Theory

Time Zones

Australia

Victoria, New South Wales, Tasmania, ACT - 14:00
South Australia - 13:30
Queensland - 13:00
Northern Territory - 12:30
Western Australia - 11:00

International

For times in your area please visit - www.timeanddate.com

Nov 19, 2020 02:00 PM in Canberra, Melbourne, Sydney

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Registration fee A$25.00AUD
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Speakers

Jim Bright
Professor
Professor Jim Bright is an Organisational Psychologist. He has worked as a scientist-practitioner in Australia for 25 years and has worked one on one with thousands of clients in that time. In his professional practice he specialises in medico-legal assessment and coaching. In 2006 he was appointed to a Professorial role at Australian Catholic University in Career Education and Development. Through ACU he teaches 3 subjects in their Postgraduate Certificate in Career Development, and supervises Doctoral students. He is Director of Research and Impact at BECOME