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10 Jobs for People Who Love to Talk
August 2nd, 2010 by Tatiana Varenik  Posted in Career Advice, Job Search
2

orator in publicWhen it comes to selecting the right job for you, don’t forget about your personality. It’s very important to find appropriate career today - not only for financial reasons, but also for quality of life issues.

Understanding your personality type can help you select a career field that is a good fit for your personality make-up and it also can help you better manage job challenges that inevitably increase during the course of our career.

Here we gathered ten possible jobs for people who love to talk. Of course these jobs require more skills and education than just the ability to talk, but talking is an important part of them.

1. Public Relations - Probably no other profession requires greater knowledge of “how to” communicate than public relations. You will often see representatives speaking on behalf of a company in times of crisis or controversy. Public speaking is a skill that they might not exercise daily, but PR should be familiar with it and comfortable doing it. To be a successful public relations practitioner one has to be a great communicator at all levels.

2.     Salespeople - What makes a successful sales person? He needs to be an outgoing personality to move with the customers and influence them to make the purchasing decisions.

3.    Hair stylists - The job of a hairstylist revolves around dealing with different kind of people. In addition to training, hair stylists must have communication skills in order to build rapport with their client base.

4.    News reporters  – They present news stories and introduce videotaped news or live transmissions from on-the-scene reporters, they talk on camera as if he or she is talking to you one-on-one. It is hard; excellent communication skills is a must for these guys.

5. Nurses - Communication skills are extremely important in nursing, not just with patients but with all members of the health-care team. Failure to communicate well with a patient right away will destroy the delicate “nurse – patient” relationship and mean the patient does not trust the nurse.

6. Teachers and professors - Teaching is generally considered as only 50% knowledge and 50% interpersonal / communication skills. They also communicate a lot with parents, other teachers, students, and administrators.

7. Dentists - Patients have more confidence in dentists who have the ability to communicate care and compassion. Good communication skills are helpful for success in private practice.

8. Customer Service Representative - Duties include proactive communication with customers and client via telephone, some interact with customers by e-mail, fax, post, or face-to-face.

9. Admission Counselor in college admissions - Strong interpersonal and communication skills are essential because much of an administrator’s job involves working and collaborating with others. They meet with other administrators and students, parents, and representatives of community organizations.

10. Personal Coach - People planning fitness careers should be outgoing, excellent communicators, good at motivating people, and sensitive to the needs of others.
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  • Really communication is very important for nursing profession. I'm also nurse, i'm facing more problems only because of communication. I request to all nurses that improve your communication skill.

  • Svisser

    Great article Tatiana! I wrote a blog about your article: http://bit.ly/cd0lKk

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