Only 31% of women say they are proud to call themselves positions, according to a 2020 study by American Express and The New York Women’s Foundation.
However, despite their reluctance to publicly label the label, more than half of respondents said they identified themselves as candidates.
In other words, while most women want to be prominent, they don’t want to admit it. This is because when women talk and aim for their goals, they often experience a so-called backlash effect when people see them as less attractive, honest or less respectable. Studies have shown that avoiding the impact of backlash, not driving, is what makes many women less self-motivated and more receptive to their side of prominence.
While the responsibility to address these shortcomings lies first and especially in the workplace culture, here are some strategies you can use to become the owner of your own interests.
- Get your wishes in terms of community policy.
While goals are often driven by personal interests and values, setting them up in terms of social norms – that is, how they can benefit your company or all – can help you feel more comfortable sharing and seeking your own.
- Share your goals with your partners.
While you may experience the consequences of going back by sharing your wishes publicly, relying on a few trusted partners can provide you with a helpful support system. These people can serve as two cheerleaders by promoting your progress and your advocates by calling for a discriminatory response to your desires.
- Celebrate your accomplishments.
Acknowledging your accomplishments in public may be uncomfortable, but getting used to celebrating your achievements privately can help you take ownership of them more.
Start by keeping track of your accomplishments in the daily routine, and make sure you appreciate your wishes. As you begin to feel comfortable with the process, try sharing some of your carts with your partners.
- Fight for others at work.
According to the 2020 study above, only 27 percent of women already have a forgiving person at work. And when you find yourself in a position to exercise power or leadership, consider using that opportunity to speak for others.
Practicing common practices such as self-promotion for all employees, the full acceptance of gender discrimination and the holding of workshops on how to recognize and combat the consequences of relapse through strategies that can better support all aspirations in the workplace.
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