About Pam Corbett

With a deep belief in the proven expertise and future potential she sees in each, Pam Corbett helps her clients move through successful career transitions with a practical and thoughtful approach. A partner with Cenera, Pam is also the principal liaison with Career Partners International. Her business acumen and leadership make her a trusted resource to the many organizations she serves. Pam has worked in both private and public sectors with a focus on healthcare, oil and gas and not-for-profit industries, and assists organizations with strategic planning and policy development initiatives. She delivers insight and solutions in all areas of talent management, from competency management implementations to teambuilding to employee reduction strategies. Pam has a dedication to community investment and is a three-time recipient of the YWCA’s “Volunteer of the Year” award. She currently serves on the board of Decidedly Jazz Danceworks. Pam earned a BA from the University of Alberta, is a Chartered Professional in Human Resources (CPHR), and holds a certificate in financial planning. She is a member of CPHR Alberta.

When Are You Too Old to Make A Career Change?

By |2021-04-17T04:04:47-06:00August 14th, 2013|Career Transition|

Blog from our global partner Q: I am 35 years old and have been in sales since college. I don’t feel any satisfaction from my current role and am considering a change to the creative side of marketing. People say I’m too old to make such a big change. Your thoughts? A: You are absolutely not too [...]

Backpacking Your Way to the Top!

By |2021-04-17T04:04:47-06:00June 17th, 2013|Career Transition, Executive Coaching|

Blog from our global partner: by Travis Jones I used to do a lot of backpacking when I was younger and I’ve noticed that there are a lot of similarities between climbing a mountain and climbing the career “mountain.” Our career, like climbing a mountain, is a journey for which we must prepare. We must [...]

The Key to Job Satisfaction

By |2021-04-17T04:04:47-06:00June 11th, 2013|Career Transition|

Blog from our global partner: by Pat Berg The excitement of starting a new position, especially after a hard fought job search, is exhilarating.  To assure long-lasting job satisfaction, it's important to have a clear and well-articulated view of your ideal opportunity prior to starting your search. In our last blog, we discussed the value [...]

Breaking Up Is Hard To Do

By |2021-04-17T04:04:48-06:00May 28th, 2013|Career Transition|

Blog from our global partner: by John Daugherty Breaking up is hard to do, especially when you are facing having to lay off employees. Providing a soft landing for departing employees is not only the right thing to do, but is also a strategic business investment with big payoffs. What are the benefits of investing [...]

Turn, Turn, Turn…

By |2021-04-17T04:04:48-06:00May 21st, 2013|Career Transition, Executive Search|

Blog from our global partner: by Jim Davidson Why do interviews intimidate people so much? The worst that can happen is that the company you are interviewing with will not hire you! If that is the worst that can happen, then how do you make an impression, say the right things and win the job? [...]

Keeping CONTROL after an interview

By |2021-04-17T04:04:48-06:00April 15th, 2013|Career Transition, Executive Search|

Blog from our global partner: by Jim Davidson Preparation for an interview is often exhausting! After all the networking is done to connect to the hiring manager, you hear that there is a position that you are qualified for and begin your research and preparation for the big day. You review the company information on [...]

Career Transition – The Other Side

By |2021-04-17T04:04:51-06:00March 8th, 2013|Career Transition|

Blog from our global partner: by Sherry Knight Much has been written about the effect of losing one's job on the affected individuals, namely the employees (or ex-employees), but what of the managers and team leaders charged with delivering the unpleasant news? As the "bad guy," there is not a lot of sympathy reserved for [...]

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