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Advice Request
Madhvi Solanki
Madhvi Solanki

Madhvi Solanki


pushpanjali Hospital


Madhvi Solanki is a member of:

Could you tell us briefly about your family background?
My hubby is working in India infoline and my father has a strong hold on legal matters and by god grace my mother is a teacher.
The Decisions That Matter
By the time I graduated high school, I knew I wanted to serve humanity. From that point on, everything fell into place. My life revolved around serving humanity.At the age of 24 i was recuited as AGM HR in hospital and since then i am working and serving.
Plans For The Future:
In the couple of years i am trying i could build up my own hospital with all multi specilaities at the most cheapest rates.
Done Differently:
Once again i would say i would have opened a hospital for the poor people.
Working Life Management:
Work-life balance is a problem for many people. Not just freelancers, either—anyone who works in a job that involves some kind of thinking is tempted to take work home with them. I suppose that maintaining a good balance is one of the benefits to menial shift work.
Prized Accomplishment(s):
My accomplishment is from my working till now i got so renowed in my city that many people see and say she is from pushpanjali Hospital.And i feel so proud of it.
Career Profile:
In my previous profile i was just a faculty in an institute but now i am handling a team of 500 people and management of all IPD & OPD patients.
Advice For New Professionals:
Listen more than you talk. Soak up information about how the organization works, and the reasons why, before you offer "helpful" alternatives.

[See our list of the 50 Best Careers.]

2. Don't segregate yourself with people in your age group. Get to know older workers too. Your peer group may be more fun for happy hours, but those coworkers who are a decade or more older than you can possibly help with your career. (And you might find out you enjoy their company too!)

3. Don't become part of a workplace clique. As much as you might like some coworkers, you should maintain professional boundaries. Don't get drawn into gossiping, and don't take on other people's workplace battles just because you consider them friends. Too many young workers have harmed their own careers by focusing on chitchat over work, or by deciding to dislike the boss just because a coworker does.

4. Take mistakes seriously. There's nothing more frustrating than an employee who made a mistake and doesn't seem to think it's a big deal. When you make a mistake, immediately take responsibility for it, figure out how you're going to fix it, and make it clear that you understand its seriousness. Responses like "my bad" or worse, no response at all, signal that you don't take work seriously.

[See 10 Work Habits That Could Get You Fired.]

5. Take notes. Your boss expects you to remember the specific instructions you were given—and that includes nuances, not just the overarching idea. For most people, that means taking notes. And while a good manager is happy to answer questions, she won't be if the questions are ones she already answered when you weren't bothering to pay attention.

6. Don't use social networking sites or instant-messaging with friends throughout the workday. When you're at work, you should focus 100 percent on work. There's no quicker way to make a bad impression than to be spotted on Gmail or IM’ing with friends when you should be working.

7. Do what you say you're going to do and by when you say you're going to do it. Always, always sticking to your word will establish you as someone reliable and trustworthy, someone who is on top of their game—and it's such rare behavior that you'll stand out for it.

[In Pictures: 10 Workplace Myths Debunked.]

8. Pay attention to the culture. This is hugely important, and when new employees don't do it, they come across as tone-deaf. Observe how others act and you'll pick up a ton of information about cultural expectations. Are people compulsively on time for meetings? Do they take a real lunch or eat at their desks? What hours do most people work? Is there a lot of chitchat during the day, or do people stay focused? Do people primarily use email to communicate or do they talk in person? While you don't need to become someone you’re not, you do want to try to roughly fit into cultural parameters.

9. Be open to learning. You may have learned lots of theory in the classroom, but it tends to change drastically when human behavior gets involved. College gave you theory; work is going to give something entirely different, so stay humble and realize your first job is going to be largely about learning.

10. Thank people who help you. When your boss or another coworker takes the time to help you with something, give them a sincere thank you. People who feel appreciated are more likely to go out of their way for you again. If you don't seem to care, they probably won't bother again.
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