ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr by: Jacquelyn SmithWe all have bad habits. Sometimes we we’re not even aware of them, or the effect they have on our lives or careers.“In fact, many of us have habits that sabotage our relationships, work flow, productivity, and bottom line results,” says Sylvia Hepler, a career development specialist and author of “Learning Leadership Through Loss.” “They can also sabotage our professional future.”Here are 12 common bad habits and behaviors that can seriously hurt your career:1. Criticizing your boss. Whispering behind his back, carping to her face, or making your supervisor out to be wrong, pathetic, or inept puts you in the danger zone, Hepler says. “If you’re doing this, don’t expect to land a promotion or last there.” continue reading »
28 Hooper St, Belgian Gardens“You absolutely feel like you’re in an authentic Queenslander, even through there is an extension,” he said. “We’ve had a lot of families look through the property, as well as couples looking to create their dream Queenslander.” 28 Hooper St, Belgian Gardens Queenslanders and it’s very rare that I see one that is in such good condition,” he said. More from news01:21Buyer demand explodes in Townsville’s 2019 flood-affected suburbs12 Sep 202001:21‘Giant surge’ in new home sales lifts Townsville property market10 Sep 2020“It’s in a fantastic street with other character homes and it’s very nicely positioned on the block so that it’s off the road to enable privacy. “The lattice work also opens up and you get a good breeze and view.”The house has a practical floorplan with access to the kitchen, bedroom, study and main lounge from the front wrap-around veranda. The rear wing has three of the five bedrooms, as well as a second living area. The house is filled with classic Queenslander features such as tongue-and-groove walls, gunstock french doors, 12ft ceilings, casement windows, polished floorboards, original wooden louvres and liftout lattice work over the veranda. Mr Watson said the house had plenty of space to accommodate a large family. 28 Hooper St, Belgian GardensA GRAND old Queenslander big enough to fit the largest of families is waiting for a new owner to snap up the Belgian Gardens property.28 Hooper St has five bedrooms, one bathroom and two-car accommodation on a 1020 sqm block. It’s been listed for sale for offers over $599,000.North Ward Realty selling agent Tarquinn Watson said the property had been immaculately maintained.“I’ve had a lot to do with 28 Hooper St, Belgian Gardens“It’s a really big house with two distinct living areas and there is also an extension,” he said.“Often when you see a Queenslander with an extension it doesn’t match, but this one flows perfectly.“If you wanted a project you could certainly lift the house and everything underneath is already concreted, so you could use it for storage.”The large rear deck is perfect for entertaining and looks out over the backyard, which is low-maintenance.There is also plenty of room for a swimming pool. Mr Watson said the house had kept the charm of the time period it was built.
Syracuse finished practice last Wednesday by moving the goals in, to about 30 yards away from each other. Players lined up behind each goal and began a drill in which they had a one-on-one chance against each “team’s” goalie.Practice didn’t end until one side scored 15 times. Head coach Phil Wheddon hoped it would help the team increase its scoring, which it did against Boston College on Saturday, breaking through late in the second half with three goals for a shutout win.“We’re defending pretty well, but you need to score goals to win games,” junior midfielder Jackie Firenze said after practice on Oct. 1. “We’ve been doing our very best to make the most of our chances.”Syracuse (5-5-3, 2-2 Atlantic Coast) hopes to continue to finish its attacking opportunities when it faces No. 2 Florida State (11-1, 4-0) on Thursday at 7 p.m. in Tallahassee, Florida. SU’s first three ACC games were all decided by one goal, but the team didn’t fully capitalize until its fourth conference matchup, against BC. Then, the Orange scored on three of its ten shots.But the Seminoles have shut out opponents in eight of their 12 games and have not given up more than two goals in a game all season.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textPlaying in what’s widely regarded as the top conference for women’s college soccer, the importance of taking advantage of opportunities is heightened.“There’s a lot of focus on finishing the chances we do have, because we won’t get many,” said junior defender Taylor Haenlin. “We can be as solid as we want defensively, but we need to score too.”There has also been a lot of emphasis in practice on not simply shooting, but finishing, Haenlin said. Shooting is simply kicking the ball toward the goal, she said, whereas finishing is actually putting the ball into the back of the net.Saturday’s win and offensive success gave Wheddon’s team confidence that it could play with the big-time soccer powerhouses of the ACC, he said. Firenze added that she believed it was a turning point for the attack.Before it’s victory over Boston College, the Orange had only one goal on 17 shots in ACC play.While the practices and drills leading up to the Boston College game may have helped the team finish better, sophomore defender and midfielder Rebecca Pongetti said SU still has a lot of work to do.“We need to keep working as hard as possible and not take anything for granted,” Pongetti said. “We’re playing some of the best of the best. We just want to expose teams when we can and take advantage of the few chances defenses will give us.” Comments Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on October 9, 2014 at 12:09 am Contact Liam: [email protected]
Deontay Wilder was quick to blast Anthony Joshua following the British boxer’s monumental upset loss to Andy Ruiz Jr., essentially calling for the former unified world heavyweight champion a fraud who “quit.”Well, more than a month later, the WBC heavyweight champ isn’t done jabbing at AJ. Speaking with TalkSport’s Jim White, “The Bronze Bomber” doubled down on his opinion that Joshua quit during his shocking seventh-round TKO loss to Ruiz at Madison Square Garden in New York City on June 1.“I think Ruiz beat him too easily,” Wilder said. “I don’t think Joshua knows how he lost right now. In my opinion, Joshua quit.Join DAZN and watch more than 100 fight nights a year”As a fighter looking in, understanding and reading the body language, he quit. I’m sad to say, he quit, though.”Wilder proceeded to pinpoint three tell-all signs that Joshua did indeed quit, including him spitting out his mouthpiece following his fourth knockdown of the fight, blatantly ignoring the ref’s instructions to come forward and finally looking to his corner for guidance, which the WBC champ believes was a “sign like I’m looking for a way out.””I don’t think he’s a quitter,” Wilder continued, “but it’s going to sound contradicting, but he quit that night.”“In my view, Joshua quit.” ❌“As a fighter reading the body language, I’m sad to say that he quit.” 💥“Ruiz beat him too easily, he doesn’t know how he lost that fight.”@BronzeBomber says Anthony Joshua quit in his big fight with Andy Ruiz Jr. pic.twitter.com/frz1pURAHr— talkSPORT (@talkSPORT) July 26, 2019MORE: The timeline that led to Ruiz’s historic upset of JoshuaWilder’s latest comments follow him ripping Joshua with a series of tweets in the immediate aftermath of him losing to Ruiz.(Warning: explicit language) He wasn’t a true champion. His whole career was consisted of lies, contradictions and gifts.Facts and now we know who was running from who!!!!#TilThisDay— Deontay Wilder (@BronzeBomber) June 2, 2019The worst thing you can do in life is Fucking Quit!!— Deontay Wilder (@BronzeBomber) June 2, 2019Wilder and Ruiz were all smiles last Saturday night during the PBC on FOX pay-per-view broadcast for the Manny Pacquiao-Keith Thurman fight in Las Vegas.Of course, the newly-crowned unified world heavyweight champion, Ruiz, and Joshua continue to iron out the details for their highly-anticipated rematch, where the former will look to prove that his upset wasn’t a fluke, while the latter seeks redemption.