• book

From the Publisher

"This is a great book to help you understand how your mind works and how to remove limiting beliefs about yourself and your experiences."
Justin Mazza,
Book Reviewer.

"Anyone who finds job interviews to be extremely stressful would find this book to be helpful."
Robert Suphan,
Book Reviewer.

As a person who stammers, are you experiencing the following about job interviews?

* Anxiety about attending job interviews, which makes you avoid them.

* Habitual negative thoughts about your ability to take job interviews because of your stammering?

* Feelings of inadequacy after your have attended job interviews, because of bad experiences during them?

* Rejection from getting jobs because of your stammering?

If so, then this eBook (10,150 words) will help you to:

* Increase your confidence in your ability to take job interviews, and go for the job you want.

* Create positive thoughts about yourself in the context of job interviews, so that you can face them with less anxiety.

* Learn to see yourself as a person, your stammering, and job interviews from a position of power.

* Create empowering beliefs about your ability to take job interviews and use them to help you in future job interviews.

If you are ready to deal with your fear of job interviews, then this eBook is definitely for you.

"Dr. Hiten Vyas, in his book, Job Interview Confidence, explains simple and easy to use techniques that will calm your anxious brain allowing the "real you" to shine through during the interview."
Ken Bevers,
Book Reviewer.

Published: Hiten Vyas on
ISBN: 9781301343492
List price: $3.99
Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
Availability for Job Interview Confidence - Replacing Anxiety with Self-Be...
With a 30 day free trial you can read online for free
  1. This book can be read on up to 6 mobile devices.

Related Articles

The New York Times
6 min read
Personal Growth

Panic Attack

THIS IS NOT A NATION THAT HAS EVER BEEN SHY ABOUT SELF-DIAGNOSING ITS OWN JITTERS. NOW THE CONDITION HAS BECOME POLITICAL. In 1947, W.H. Auden published a very long poem that, despite winning a Pulitzer Prize, is now remembered less for its contents than for its title: “The Age of Anxiety.” Something about the idea that an age can be anxious must resonate deep in America’s cultural bones, because the phrase has been used to describe countless moments since, from the vogue for tranquilizers like Miltown and Valium in the ‘50s and ‘60s to the coronation of today’s young adults as, in The New Yor
The Wall Street Journal
3 min read

How To Manage A Long Wait For News

Everyone—moms, therapists, rock stars—says the waiting is the hardest part.It turns out there is a way to “wait well,” researchers say. People who feel anxious or pessimistic or who ruminate while awaiting news fare better than others when it finally arrives, the researchers say. They’re more prepared for bad news and more excited about good news.“If you are blindly optimistic and you haven’t steeled yourself for the possibility of failure, you might be caught flat-footed,” says Kate Sweeny, an associate professor of psychology at the University of California, Riverside, who studies how people
4 min read

This Is Why Americans Are Irrationally Anxious About Terrorism

On September 11, 2001 I was living and teaching in Providence, Rhode Island, a town that is on the short flight path between Boston, where terrorists boarded two passenger airliners, and New York, where these planes were flown into the twin towers of the World Trade Center. In the following days, the whole campus seemed convulsed with grief; professors broke down weeping at their podiums and students huddled together, consoling one another. I remember these days as some of the most intensely emotional ones of my life. Almost a decade and a half has passed since then, and the rawness of that em