Career Services Fremont NE

Among the many career services professionals offer is career coaching. Similar in nature to career counseling, career coaches provide guidance to individuals for the professional lives. Whether they are going through career change, career development, or starting a career, career coaches can give helpful advice in all these situations. Read on to find a listing of career coaches in your area and discover more about career services.

Cindy L. Wagner
402.616.5431, 402.727.2989
1105 Wilmont St.
Fremont, NE
 
Ms. Cindy TomcakACC
(402) 533-4480
12118 Cr C2
Blair, NE
 
Haute Resume & Career Services LLC
(402) 484-6819
9900 Nicholas St.
Omaha, NE
Prices and/or Promotions
Professional Association of Resume Writers

Angie Jones, CPRW, CEIC
(866) 695-9318
5561 South 48th St., #201-l
Lincoln, NE
 
Amy BesackACC
(402) 981-3195
Omaha, NE
 
Sue Twit
(402) 955-1790
11839 N 173Rd Circle
Bennington, NE
 
Nebraska Workforce Development - Fremont Career Center
(402) 727-3250
835 N. Broad St
Fremont, NE
 
Annette McClure
(402) 694-4575
Aurora, NE
Coaching Types
Career, Life, Leadership
Rates
$75/Hr
Gender
Female
Certifications
currently working on MAC for LADC

Data Provided By:
Georgia G Feiste, CLU, FLMI
402.484.8098, 402.304.1902
5833 Abigail Drive
Lincoln, NE
 
Dr. Connie Irene Reimers-Hild, Ph.D.
(402) 699-3211
2724 Overlook Circle
Plattsmouth, NE
 
Data Provided By:

Financial Planner - A Career That Makes a Difference

Provided By: 

Financial Planner — A Career That Makes a Difference

Financial Planning Service Professionals enjoy their careers. As baby boomers start their migration to the necessary next stage of life – i.e. retirement – their well-documented lack of preparation and financial savvy puts a whole new meaning to the words "financial planning." Providing expert financial help is increasingly a task that's not just about making money, but about helping people be ready to live the rest of their lives.

This has led to some dramatic changes in the financial services industry, and the careers surrounding it have changed, with many people being drawn to work as financial planners as much to help others as to earn a good living.

Gone are the days of stockbrokers racing the clock to time individual trades for clients. Instead, financial services professionals now are groomed to take a full service approach to their clients’ finances – helping them in all aspects of their financial life. What that means to those considering a career in financial planning is new opportunities.

Those choosing a career as a financial services professional often enter the industry after spending 20, 30 or even 40 years doing something else. People from all walks of life, such as teachers, doctors and lawyers have started second careers as financial planners.

A number of factors, including the current economic recovery, have turned the financial services industry into a highly competitive marketplace. What’s more, the Bureau of Labor Statistics reports that “faster-than-average” employment growth is expected in the financial services industry through 2018 . To prepare for the growth, many firms are relying on their own niche to attract candidates who fit their culture to serve their clients.

Those who have entered the financial services profession are happy with their choice. According to the College for Financial Planning’s 2008 Survey of Trends in the Financial Plan...

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