Fact is, we are no longer impressed by the miracle of modern agriculture, affordable electricity, air conditioning, smooth roads, suspension bridges, winged-flight, or any number of other things that used to unite us with a shared sense of wonder. This is why we blame the plumber for charging us “too much.” We resent him, precisely because we need him. The very jobs we told our kids to avoid, are the same jobs we bitch about paying for. From healthcare to roadside assistance, construction to computer repair — we begrudge the skills we don’t possess, and disparage the people who have them.
—  Mike Rowe
After college, once you get the first job, start looking for a better job after a year or two. Don't stay out of loyalty.

Because trust me, no company is loyal to their employees. Be respectful and professional, but loyalty in a company is rarely noticed and appreciated - unless maybe if its your dad’s company.

As a person who has worked for a same company for 6 years after graduating, i found out i didn’t get a single raise within it unless i ask for it every fucking year, never got much other benefit than initially signed while studying at school.

So i started applying for 5 months and finally got a job, it pays me almost 5 (edit: 4 is more accurate+ benefits such as health care, lunch, gym etc…) times as much as i used to. My friend from same school, with same seniority was getting 4 times my salary for the last 2 years already.

My mistake was thinking that being loyal to this company was gonna in return make the company loyal to me, the company only wants lower costs, loyalty has no place here.

Edit: wow, didn’t expect this response, also apparently this is very common in IT sector (but applies to pretty much all industry), and i am in the IT sector :/ - still feels so unfair.

Edit 2 : as some pointed out, try not to be a “job hopper”, this depends heavily on the industry you are working in though.

Edit 3: this is not a golden a rule, use your own brain, only you know your situation best - just don’t let loyalty for a company ever be the biggest priority, your career should be your priority.

Ideal Careers Based On Your Zodiac Sign -- Aquarius

Aquarius - January 20 - February 18

Aquarians are true, free spirits. But don’t mistake this for flighty workers—they’re hardworking, albeit with an out-of-the-box attitude (i.e. you will tackle a project in the middle of the night if you can’t sleep, only to want to nap in the middle of the day because you already “did the work”). You’re social but also kind of a loner, making you adept at handling team assignments as well as working on your own. You tend to come up with ideas that at first thought are “wacky” before being deemed “brilliant”, and you tend to never state the “obvious"—which make you bad in project discussions, since you’re 2 steps ahead of everyone else. Take it from Fox: "Your unusual methods can be quite appealing to those who enjoy being near your personal brand of creative genius.” Meaning, not everyone is going to “get” you.

Ideal careers: Science or tech (if you can explore new theories or applications), graphic design or photography, and even project management—if you get to explore new ways of doing something. You’re also an ideal entrepreneur or independent contractor, as you rebel against corporate culture and work best on your own schedule.


A quasi-Machiavellian guide to a happy healthy workplace

Look, for those of us who are socially awkward, the only way to Do Social Well is by intention. Unfortunately, our society often conflates Being Social By Intention with manipulativeness, so fine. Here it is. The vaguely manipulative list of tips for happy coworkers and positive interactions. Go forth and intentionally be nice for your own personal gain (and also because Nice is Nice).

Note: by no means do you HAVE to do any of these. These are recommendations and techniques, not rules. Some are more directly social, and some focus on workplace etiquette that will cast a positive light on you.

1. Bond with co-workers by asking about their lives. The simplest! Most people love talking about themselves. If you’re trying to create a social connection with your coworkers (and yes, we’re all aware that having social connections in the workplace helps your career), a great way is to ask about their free time and what they’ve been up to. I know this sounds too basic, but seriously, just occasionally ask about their lives and remember tidbits. Even just a quick hello and a smile in the morning helps. If you’re already doing this, awesome.

2. If you’ve had a negative interaction with a coworker that day, follow up with something positive and casual. All workplaces have conflict, and occasionally you’ll need to disagree with someone, or find yourself looking back on an interaction and realizing it may have been a bit negative. That’s fine! If you’re concerned that something didn’t go well, follow up an hour or two later by complimenting their shirt or asking about their weekend. Everyone knows that this type of social interaction isn’t about the shirt or weekend but is a way of saying you have a workplace relationship and reaffirming it. 

3. When replying to an email chain in different colours, don’t use a red font when you’re angry. I know — it’s so tempting. But by slyly using a calm colour like blue or green, your annoyed replies to the chain will suddenly seem calmer. Ditto goes for the exclamation points, bold, underlines, and emphatic hyperbole; leave them out for the most part. It’s one more small psychological trick to keep you looking level-headed even when you’re telling someone in writing that they’re wrong.

4. An overall positive attitude will make them take you seriously when you’re not positive. It sucks to have to put on a positive attitude when you’re not feeling it, but not only will it help smooth things in the workplace, it will also make coworkers sit up and pay attention when you’re not positive. On the flip side, if you complain frequently, they’ll get used to tuning you out and ignore you when it’s really important. Just self-monitor and assess whether the complaint is bonding, necessary self expression, or just saying something for the sake of saying something. The latter can be left out.

5. Acknowledge the successes of others and give credit where it’s due. Whether you’re talking to your boss or your coworkers, if you’re an honest person who lifts up others in the workplace and gives credit where it’s due, you’ll be seen as someone with integrity. If you have an eye on management, this is especially important, and something a good boss is actively looking for. Not only that, but it will contribute to a positive work environment. Win all around!

6. Maturely acknowledge your mistakes… when necessary. You don’t want to go around constantly telling people you screwed up, but a mature concession that something is your fault once in a while will also show that you have integrity. Strategically used, this is especially great because people then know that if there’s a big screw-up and you say it’s not your fault, you’re being honest.

7. Don’t get too involved in a coworker’s personal life/politics. This isn’t to say you can’t make friends at work, just that you should choose wisely. When carrying out tip #1 it can be tempting to get really personal or start talking politics if a coworker starts steering the conversation in that direction… but in the long run, getting into personal lives in the workplace is risky and can cause a lot of tension if stuff goes badly. Keep it light, don’t go into politics or drama. 

8. If something’s gone wrong, strike “you” from your vocabulary. If you’re talking about a problem — to a coworker, boss, or client — the passive voice is your friend. People have a tendency to hear “you” as accusatory, even if that isn’t your intention. An email that says “The file we received did not include section” is better than “You didn’t send us that section” or even “The email you sent didn’t include that section”.

9. On the flip side, if it’s good, make it about them. “We really appreciated your email” is stronger than “This email was appreciated”. “Your team would benefit from my experience in this field” is better than “I am experienced in this field”.

10. Pay attention to how often you interrupt coworkers. Interruption is part of the natural flow of conversation and not always a bad thing, but it’s important to pay attention to who we’re interrupting, when, and how often. For example, studies show men interrupt women more frequently, so if you’re a guy, it’s worth biting back the urge to add your say and waiting until a coworker is finished their piece. This small action can really improve workplace relations.

11. Employ the one-two punch. If you have something negative that needs to be said, follow it or preface it with something good. This works especially well in emails: thank them or compliment them on something, then bring up the issues (or the other ay around if that’s better). This keeps your work emails more emotionally neutral and makes it harder for people to dismiss you out of hand.

12. Don’t gossip.  Again, gossip can be a habit that’s easy to fall into when trying to follow tip #1. The difference between regular small talk and gossip is that gossip shines a negative light on people or shares unnecessary things about their personal lives. Remember #7: don’t get too personal. While it’s great to share positive things about a coworker, boss, or client, negative talk should be reserved for when you’re trying to solve an issue.

13. Don’t send that angry email just yet. It’s okay to feel it. It’s okay to write it. Take a step back and let yourself cool off, then send a fabulously well-planned email using the above points. It’s much more satisfying to both get your way and be seen as a paragon of virtue, anyway. And if you do trip up and send that angry email — see tip #2.

14. Everyone is too busy. The clearer your emails are, the more likely they are to be understood and responded to. Writing emails to bosses, coworkers, and clients is always a challenge, and half the time they don’t respond with what you need anyway. I could write a whole post about how to get people to respond appropriately to your emails, but it boils down to three tips: a) keep it short and simple, including short sentences and using bullet points where necessary; b) try to keep emails to one or two main questions/things you need from someone; and c) end with a prompt for reply, like “When can we expect this?” or “Does that work for you?” (If you’re wondering why this tip is included, it’s because clearer email communication creates a happier and healthier workplace.)

15. If you’re having a problem with someone, calmly discuss it with them first. I know; it’s hard. But if you’re trying to be seen as a positive employee with integrity, it’s essential to talk with coworkers when there’s an issue. Just calmly state the issue in a non-accusatory way (see tip #8) and what effect it’s having. If there are multiple problems, choose one and focus on it; no one likes a laundry list of things they’re doing wrong. That should be reserved for special circumstances.

16. One problem, two solutions. Problems always arise. Instead of just saying “here’s the problem and I can’t do more work until we fix it”, try offering them a choice of two different solutions. This will make things move faster, make everyone happier, and give you a reputation for being a problem-solver. It will also allow you to guide things in the direction you want (after all, you’re the one coming up with these solutions). People sometimes use problems to avoid doing their work, so being a solutions person will also make your coworkers feel you’re doing your fair share.

17. Eventually, your internal opinion of someone will always become clear. We all like to think we can keep our opinions to ourselves, but if we let ourselves think of someone as an idiot, it will always eventually be reflected in our actions and tone. Try to find something positive in your coworkers, bosses, and clients. If you can’t find anything at all to mitigate your negative opinion, then you might want to try finding a different workplace.

At the end of the day, two things are true: one, that people who get on well in the workplace tend to do better in their careers — and two, that not everyone can be effortlessly social. For some of us, it takes effort. I hope this helps!

At a new job, if someone is showing you how to complete a task that you will need to repeat over and over, look up how to do it independently of their instructions. If they've been there a while, odds are they've developed shortcuts.

Without doing it the long way, there’s no way of understanding the process. If it all goes wrong, it will be your fault, even if the instructions you got were flawed.

Contained within is a list of career path choices for each Zodiac sign.  This list pertains to having the zodiac sign on the 10th house cusp (midheaven) of your birth chart.  These can also work for overall sign dominance in a chart.  Your 2nd house cusp sign can also show areas where you can gain income with these signs for alternate possibilities.

Careers involving the military, protecting and serving
military, soldier. defense department, security
law enforcement, firefighter, emergency medical technician

Careers centering around sports and athletics
sports, competitive sports, coaching, training
athletic director

Careers involving physical force
industrial, construction, factory work, hunting, general labor

Careers involving working with metals
weapon making including design, manufacturing and testing,
engineering, mechanic, butcher (knives), steel worker,
iron worker, machinist, millwright, sheet-metal, welding,

Careers that involve initiative
Generally competitive careers, pioneering careers, business owner, sales

Careers that involve art and creativity
painting, drawing, sculpting, creative writing
advertising design, typographer, book and magazine layout coordinator
website design, blog design, prop design (for plays)
working with stage design, set director, urban planner, architect
floral design, florist, art therapist, glass blowing, mosaics, tattoo artist
working in art gallery or being an art dealer, art auctioneer, art professor
interior decoration

Careers that involve visual arts
digital design, animation, 3d modeler, video game design, special effects design
photographer, nature photographer, aerial photographer, wedding photographer

Careers that working with fashion
designing clothes, Jeweler, hair stylist, make up or modeling
buying and selling clothes, jewels, wigs, manacurest

Careers and jobs that involve working with music
dance, singing, opera, music composition
buying, selling, distributing music

Careers dealing with finance and money
banking, loan officer, title officer
administration, accounting

Careers working with sensual pleasure goods
clothes, shoes, seating, bedding, luxuries, perfumes
buying, selling, auctioning, or trading these goods

Careers involving home and gardening
landscape design, grounds keeping, gardening, green houses, flower shops, planet nurseries
interior design, home renovation, home design

Careers involving working with food
chef, pastry chef, pastry design, cupcake designer, restaurant management

Careers involving communication
Mass media, journalism, broadcasting,
radio, TV, telecommunications, announcing
sales, advertising, marketing, public relations,
teaching, acting, stenography
diplomats, politics, advisers

Career involving writing
writing, editing, blogging
copy-writing, secretary work

Career involving language
linguist, speaking, interpreting

Careers involving short distance travel, delivery and transportation
truck driver, cab driver, bus driver
post office, post man, courier

Dealing with the general public and nurturing others
social work , occupational therapist, Human resources, CEO, directors
careers involving medical nurturing at the forefront
being a nurse, therapist, hospital worker or doctor

Working with children, child care, teaching, preschool
nurturing children and taking care of them through pediatrics, babysitter or nanny

Careers with women in mind or feminine products or hygiene
being a midwife, OBGYN, working with and protecting abused women

Career dealing with water or working in a water environment
maritime industry, oceanographer
buying and selling boats, repairing boats, working on a dock, fishing
being in the navy, working in marine or navy engineering

Dealing with cooking and food
like a chef, short order cook, or working in a restaurant in general
catering and setting up social food engagements
working with baking or pastry design
may like to nature others’ lives by being involved with food
dietitian or a clinical dietitian who helps people in hospitals meet their needs

Working with things revolving around history
buying, Selling or Refurbishing Antiques
working as a historian, advocate, researcher, educator

Working with details relating to Home
buying and flipping real estate, selling real estate as an agent
homemaker, maid, butler
home based business

Careers centering around leadership
administration, government and politics, employees of a government service
management of various kinds, motivational speaker, CEO

Careers involving children
teach children, day care, nursery, preschool teacher, baby sitting, pediatrics

Careers involving hobbies, or fun
bring a hobby to their career
work with creative self expression professionally
being a consultant to some capacity

Careers involving Self Expression
art, acting, singing, music,
hairstylist, jeweler, clothes
movies, TV, radio, public personality, publicist

Careers centering gambling and speculation
Gamble professionally, Work in stock/day-trading, forecasting

Careers dealing with sports
play sports for a living, Work with sports in some capacity
be a sports manager, teaching sports

Careers involving detail oriented work
system analyst, archivist, statistician,
tax auditing, research, book keeping, librarian
auditor, financial planing, loan officer
executive assistance, executive director
mathematics, physics, surveying
public education, human resources

Careers involving critique
Film reviewer, music reviewer, art critic

Careers involving writing or use of the hands
editor, graphic design, welding, engineering

Careers centering around health and fitness
nutritionist, natruopathic, education and health research
health care worker, nurse, doctor, dentist, disease control,
environmental health, health advocacy, health education, community health organization
occupational therapist, fitness instructor, personal trainer,

Career working with animals and small pets
vet, vet technician, animal breeder, dog trainer, groomer

Careers that involve art and creativity
painting, drawing, sculpting, creative writing
advertising design, typographer, book and magazine layout coordinator
website design, blog design, prop design (for plays)
working with stage design, set director, urban planner, architect
floral design, florist, art therapist, glass blowing, mosaics, tattoo artist
working in art gallery or being an art dealer, art auctioneer, art professor
interior decoration

Careers that involve visual arts
digital design, animation, 3d modeler, video game design, special effects design
photographer, nature photographer, aerial photographer, wedding photographer
desktop publisher,

Careers that working with fashion
designing clothes, Jeweler, hair stylist, make up or Modeling
buying and selling clothes, jewels, wigs

Careers and jobs that involve working with music
dance, singing, opera, music composition
Buying, selling, distributing music

Negotiations, diplomacy, mediation and law career fields
working in public relations, being a go-between, escrow, arbitrator
working in human resources, supervision, moderating
diplomats, consultant
being a Court room specialist, Paralegal who works with clients directly, court writer, A judge

Careers involving customer relations
customer Service, retail specialist, retail management

Working with marriage or relationships couples, or guidance in general
marriage counselor, relationship counselor
wedding design, planning, wedding photographer
guidance counselor, occupation or career therapist

Careers involving digging deep and research
police work, detective, private eye, criminal investigator
chemist, engineer, archaeology, paleontology
pharmacology, science research, military intelligence
information broker, technical writer, recycling researcher

Careers that involve water
fishing, boating, oceanographer, maritime industry, marine biology,
marine scientist, shipping, dock worker

Careers that involve healing
doctor, surgeon, psychiatrist, psychologist, therapist

careers involving positions of power or control
politics, presidency, prime minister

Careers involving intensity or protecting
security, firefighting, homeland security

Careers involving death
funeral director, coroner, mortician, embalmer, forensics

Careers involving transformation
recycling, Fixing up distressed properties, recycling product designer

Careers involving the taboo
occultist, secret society, astrology, witch, tarot reader
palm reader, alternative healer, psychic

Careers that involve sex
sex therapist, sexual educator, adult film industry

Careers that involve others resources
tax industry, tax collector, auditor
insurance, life insurance, inheritances
bill collection, economist, risk management

Careers involving higher education
teacher, college professor, tutoring

Careers involving long distance travel
travel industry, pilot, flight attendant, travel agent
tour guide,

Careers involving foreign culture
diplomat, foreign affairs, international commerce
imports and exports

Careers involving expansive communication
radio broadcasting, television host, salesman,
motivational speaking, promoter, marketing, advertising
interpreter, public relations, administration, comedian

Careers involving religion
theology, priest, preacher, clergy
missionary, minister

Careers involving philosophy
philosopher, working for non-profit organizations, public policy

Careers involving law
Lawyer, judge, paralegal

Careers involving the military
soldier, sniper, general

Careers involving publishing
writer, author, publisher

Careers involving animals and nature
animal husbandry, horse jockey
forest ranger, nature

Careers involving sports
athlete, coach, trainer, PE teacher
racing, broadcaster, reporter

Careers of being an authority
boss, management, ceo, chief executive, chairmen
chief economist, adminstrator, team management
entrepreneur, supervisor

Career involving government and politics
government officials, president, mayor
smithsonian instuation, national security agency
central intelligence agency, government accountability office
center for disease control, homeland security, parliament
public defense, criminal prosecution

Careers involving business
business owner, property management, landlords
market research analyst, business operations manager,
bookkeeping, marketing, compliance officer, management anaylst

Careers involving finance
dinancial planing, resource director, accounting
economnist, banking, appraisal, stockbroker

Careers involving history and time
historian, antique dealer, genealogist

Careers involving science and technology
IT, computer consultant, coding
science, researcher, analyst

Careers involving building structure
architect, real estate developer, engineer, contractor
masonry, construction, foreman, site manager, building inspector

Careers involving the Earth
mining, farming, agriculture, horticulture, forest and timber industry
earth science, geology, paleontology, space science, astronomer, geophysics

Careers involving science and technology
computers, IT fields, robotics, technical writer
astronomy, esoteric science, astrology,
physicist, rocket scientist, aeronautics
research scientist, architectural design,
communications, electrician

Careers in innovation and engineering
bio engineering, civil engineering, cryo engineering
material engineer, industrial engineer, safety engineer
environmental engineer, electrical engineer

Careers in politics
congress, government representative, political activist
entrepreneur, political commentator, state legislator
campaign worker, congressional research, public opinion analyst
city manager

Careers in humanitarianism and social reform
social worker, civil rights activist, mediator
aid worker, make a wish foundation, volunteer work
environmental activist, labor relations specialist
consumer advocate

Careers involving groups or teams
consultant work, advisory, performing in a music band, sports team, group project

Careers in creativity
art, music, actor, directing, creative writing
photography, digital art, digital business
Urban development, strategic planning

Careers dealing with creativity
artist, painter, photography, graphic editor
music, writing songs, music industry
creative writing, fantasy novelist, poet
acting, dancing, performing, choreographer
graphic design, video production, video game design
beautician, designer, decorator, stylist

Careers that involve computer visual arts
Digital design, animation, 3d modeler, video game design, special effects design

Careers in hidden places of society and retreat
prisons, hospitals, monasteries, jails, penitentiaries
asylums, mental hospitals, rehabilitation clinics

Careers in spirituality and religion
theology, astrologer, mystic
priest, monk, minister, spiritual counselor

Careers in holistic healing
holistic healer, shaman, energy healer
acupuncture, aromatherapy, homeopathy, naturopathy
herbalist, art therapist, music therapist

Careers that involve working with chemical substance
chemical engineer, chemist, pharmaceuticals,
alcohol, bar-tending

Careers that involve water
fishing, boating, oceanographer, maritime industry, marine biology,
marine scientist, shipping, dock worker

Careers involving helping and serving others
psychologist, therapist, counselor, social work
Masseuse, caretaker, nurse, aid worker, non-profit career

Career based on astrology (Part 7)

Click here for: Part 1 | Part 2 | Part 3 | Part 4 | Part 5 | Part 6 |
Part 7 |

Psychiatrist / Psychologist

•Sun in Pisces, Aquarius, Gemini, Sagittarius, Scorpio, Capricorn 

•Moon in Pisces, Leo, Aries, Scorpio, Cancer, Gemini, Aquarius

•Mercury in Gemeni, Aquarius, Libra, Pisces, Scorpio, Gemini, Virgo 

•Venus in Capricorn, Aquarius, Scorpio, Virgo, Taurus, Leo 

•Mars in Gemini, Aquarius, Libra, Capricorn, Virgo, Pisces, Scorpio

•Jupiter in Pisces, Scorpio, Cancer, Virgo, Gemini, Aquarius, Libra

•Saturn in Scorpio, Cancer, Pisces, Gemini •Mars in positive aspect to Saturn 

•Moon / Neptune / Pluto in first, fourth, eighth, tenth or twelfth house
•Mercury in the twelfth house

•Moon / Neptune / Mercury in the seventh house

•Pallas in Pisces, Scorpio, Cancer, Gemini, Aquarius

•Virgo, Capricorn, Pisces, Cancer, Scorpio, Aquarius, Gemini, Sagittarius Rising

•Pisces, Scorpio, Gemeni, Aquarius Midheaven

•Neptune / Moon / Mercury / Saturn / Ascendant conjunct Pluto

•Pluto in positive aspect to Ascendant/ Sun / Moon / Mercury / Mars / Saturn

•Scorpio, Pisces, Gemini dominance

•Water or air dominance

•Dominant seventh, eighth, ninth, twelfth house

•Eighth or twelfth house stellium 

•Mercur/Neptun Midpoint conjunct MC

anonymous asked:

Hiii do you know anything I can do to attract a job? I've been applying like crazy but it's a year now and I'm using all the help I could get! Thank you x

Great question and I would be happy to help.  A bunch of my friends joke around about me being able to find jobs in a snap.  It is one of my “magic” powers.  

Before we get to any magic, might I advise a couple of different routes you may not be considering?  I always like to take a real world approach before handing out any spells.  I am not an old lady by any means, but I have learned a thing or two, and I think I might be able to help.  (Whether you like this type of advice is entirely up to you, but take it from me: the job market can be tough to navigate and sometimes it helps hearing this kind of advice from someone who has been down that road.)

Originally posted by tinaillustration

1.  Have you recently updated/revised your resume and cover letter?  Seriously, sometimes people do not hire you based on the content in your cover letter.  The wording could be off-putting, it could be too long (or too short), it could be not informative enough.  Cultivating your cover letter and resume is like crafting a spell; it needs to be worded correctly, express who you are as an employee in a concise manner, and make you seem as hireable as possible.  (You could also put a sigil on your cover letter and resume without anyone ever knowing using invisible ink or printing in white.) . A great website for formatting your cover letter and resume to make it look like THE BOMB DOT COM is CVMKR.

2.  Have you applied for every available job, including the ones that you may think you are “above”?  Listen, I have a BFA in Photographic Imagery; I didn’t exactly choose the most profitable and available field in the world.  I loved every bit of time I spent in college learning about art (and other various topics) and I am incredibly proud of what I accomplished.  I am still very passionate about my work, but the fact of the matter is that dream jobs are incredibly hard to come by.  There were plenty of times I had to suck up my pride and apply at places I thought I was too good for.  That includes fast food chains and restaurants, data entry, and even sales positions for companies I knew were absolute bullshit (the sales companies, not everything else.)  It took me years of gaining experience, freelancing, working for next to absolutely nothing, and busting my ass to get to where I am today.  So, if you haven’t gone down to McDonald’s or Walmart, you might want to lace up your boots and get to walking.  Money is money anyway you slice it, even if it means working at a place you aren’t necessarily are proud of.  I know that seems like tough love, but it is true.

My dad once told me, “You only get out of life what you put into it.”  I put in hours upon hours of literal blood, sweat, and tears, sleepless nights, going hungry and almost being homeless, paying thousands upon thousands of dollars back to student loans, and I have only JUST gotten what I would consider to be a dream job.  I believed in what I was doing every day.  I got up even when I didn’t want to.  You just have to keep trying, even when things seem grim.

3.  There are quite a few spells involving careers and money.  I am going to refer you to @urbanspellcraft and @flowing-to-the-ocean’s spells.  I trust their work to help you along the way, but just know that magic can only take you so far.  In the amount of time you would spend working during an average work day (8+ hours), you need searching and applying for jobs, calling employers for interviews, and going to temp agencies.  If not, you won’t find a job.  Take it from me, as someone who spent the better part of a decade struggling to find a career and finally–FINALLY–got her dream job.  You can do it, you just have to try.

* Spell to Get the Job You Want
* Spell for Job Seekers

Careers & Astrology (Part 2)

Part one here || Artist version here

- Sun in Aries, Leo, Sagittarius, Capricorn, Virgo, or Scorpio
- Mercury in Aries, Capricorn, or Scorpio
- Mars in Aries, Leo, Sagittarius, Capricorn, Scorpio, or Gemini
- Aries, Leo, Sagittarius, Capricorn, or Scorpio Ascendant
- Aries, Leo, Sagittarius, or Scorpio Midheaven
- 5th/6th/11th house cusp in Aries, Sagittarius, or Scorpio
- Mars in the first, fifth, or tenth house
- Sun in the first or fifth house
- Moon, Mercury, Ascendant, or Midheaven in aspect to Mars or Pluto
- Mars in positive aspect to Pluto
- Sun, Mars or Pluto dominance
- Mercury dominance (sometimes, if the chart supports it)
- Fire dominance
- First house stellium

- Sun in Taurus, Virgo, Libra (possibly Capricorn or Gemini as well)
- Moon in Cancer, Taurus, Virgo, Libra, or Pisces
- Mercury in Taurus, Virgo, Libra, Gemini, or Capricorn
- Venus in Cancer, Taurus, Virgo, Libra, or Gemini
- Jupiter in Cancer, Virgo, or Taurus
- Second, fifth, or sixth cusp in Taurus, Virgo, Cancer, or Libra
- Ascendant or Midheaven in Taurus, Virgo, Capricorn, Cancer, or Libra
- Sun or Mercury in aspect to the moon, Jupiter, or Venus
- Moon, Venus, or possibly Jupiter in the first, second, or tenth house
- Taurus, Cancer, Libra, Pisces, or Virgo dominance (mainly the first three)
- Moon or Venus dominance (possibly Jupiter as well)
- Second (or sometimes sixth) house stellium

- Sun in Cancer, Virgo, Capricorn, and possibly Gemini or Taurus
- Moon in Cancer, Virgo, Capricorn, Aquarius, Libra, or Gemini
- Mercury in Virgo, Gemini, Aquarius, or Capricorn
- Mars in Virgo or Capricorn
- Jupiter in Cancer, Virgo, or Aquarius
- Ascendant or Midheaven in Cancer, Capricorn, Virgo, Pisces, or Taurus
- Prominent Virgo energy overall (could be Virgo itself, could be a combination of earth & Mercury dominance, could be a number of things as long as the result is a careful nature & aptitude for care-taking/healing/repairing)
- Saturn or Mercury in aspect to the moon or sun
- Saturn, moon, or Mercury in aspect to the Ascendant or Midheaven
- Saturn, Mercury, moon, or Mars in the sixth house
- Virgo/Cancer/Capricorn/Pisces dominance (mainly the first two)
- Mercury and/or Saturn dominance
- Sixth house stellium
(Also see the placements I wrote down for scientists in the first installment of this post series, linked above!)

- Sun in Aries, Sagittarius, Capricorn, Aquarius, Libra, or Scorpio
- Moon in Virgo, Capricorn, Taurus, Aquarius, Gemini, Libra, or Scorpio
- Mercury in Virgo, Capricorn, Taurus, Scorpio, Aquarius, or Gemini
- Mars in Virgo, Capricorn, Taurus, Aquarius, or Libra
- Jupiter in Capricorn, Aquarius, Sagittarius, Cancer, or Libra
- Saturn in Capricorn, Aquarius, Libra, or possibly Scorpio
- ASC/MC in Aries, Capricorn, Scorpio, Sagittarius, Aquarius, Virgo, or Libra
- Sun, Mars, Jupiter, or Saturn in the first, tenth, or eleventh house
- Pluto in positive aspect to Sun, Moon, Mars, Jupiter, or Saturn
- Mars in positive aspect to Sun, Moon, Jupiter, or Saturn
- Saturn in positive aspect to Sun, Moon, or Jupiter
- Scorpio, Capricorn, Aquarius, or Libra dominance
- Sun, Mars, Jupiter, or Saturn dominance
- Eleventh house dominance/stellium

- Sun in Virgo, Gemini, Capricorn, Taurus, or Libra
- Moon in Virgo or Gemini
- Mercury in Virgo, Gemini, or Capricorn
- Venus in Virgo, Gemini, Capricorn, Taurus, or Libra
- ASC/MC in Virgo, Gemini, Capricorn, Taurus, or Libra
- Second or eleventh house in Virgo, Gemini, Capricorn, Taurus, or Libra
- Mercury or Venus in the first, second, tenth, or eleventh house
- Mercury/Venus in positive aspect to Sun/Moon/ASC/MC/Jupiter/Saturn
- Saturn in positive aspect to Sun/Moon/ASC/MC
- Virgo, Gemini, or Capricorn dominance/stellium
- Second or eleventh house stellium/dominance

Have suggestions for careers you would like to be included in the next Careers & Astrology posts? Let me know!