Woman Athletes Business Network and Espnw, have attempted an online overview on female directors to see what they thought about Woman athletes. Most of the administrators were in a C-level positions “meaning they were on Boards or had titles of CEO Officer, chief monetary officer, or chief operating officer. Most woman in these positions were physical themselves.” Woman in the highest levels of management say they were more prone to using an applicant’s sports foundation when hiring.
The overview had demonstrated that most women who played a game made extraordinary workers and demonstrated that it was a decent question to ask when employing. Administration of all levels worshiped woman athlete figures over some other good examples. It is said the competitors are seen as individuals with the coarseness and aggressive soul important to govern corporate meeting rooms. There were just a couple of gatherings that said business leaders were mentioned more than athletes.
In the event, that in your life you put in a really long time finishing sprints or culminating a tumble, you'd be slanted to view sports as character building. Most games give numerous benefits: sports are good for health, teamwork, friendships. The most recent benefits would be a leg up on the corporate ladder. The study has affirmed the critical part taking an interest sports plays in giving the knowledge important to succeed in the aggressive world in which we live. This survey shows that woman should be involved in sports just as much as men.
The article has a great point on why sports have an influence on one’s life in grade school, college, and a work field.
For Women, Athletic Ability Could Determine Corporate Advancement
By Akane Otani October 14, 2014 For Women, Athletic Ability Could Determine Corporate Advancement
Photograph by Getty Images
A woman’s race to a top management position may begin with lacing up sneakers. Three out of four female executives say a candidate’s background in sports influences their hiring decisions, a new report found.
The report, released last week by Ernst and Young’s Women Athletes Business Network and EspnW, used an online survey to poll 400 female managers on what they thought about women with athletic backgrounds. Half of them were in so-called C-level jobs, meaning they were on boards or had such titles as chief executive officer, chief financial officer, or chief operating officer. It’s worth noting that these corporate high-achievers were themselves athletic. A full 52 percent of the C-level women had played a sport at the university level, compared to 39 percent of women at other management levels. Only 3 percent of women in the executive suite said they had never played a sport.
Perhaps because of their athleticism, women at the highest levels of management were more likely than other women to say they would factor in a candidate’s athletic background when making a hiring decision. They were also more likely to say women who have played a sport make good employees.
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