Most of the graduate students we see at university look pretty young to me, but they are old enough to have asked and answered the basic questions. So why is it so many of them haven't done the obvious thing - and thought about the future beyond graduation? Probably for the same reason most people don't think about their future past the next pay raise, or possibly past the next payday. Hamlet wasn't talking about planning when he said "more honour'd in the breach than the observance", but by the evidence around us, you could be forgiven for thinking so. There are two mistakes you can make when thinking about the future - under-planning and over-planning. I know which of these is more common. It's especially a problem when it comes to thinking about their future.
Here's how you can trap students on this front. Ask them about their high school prom. "It was a blast!" they will tell you. "What did you do to celebrate?" you ask.
They will regale you with the details of planning the dance, choosing clothes, arranging the limo, finding a place to celebrate after the dance, etc. "That sound like a lot of planning. How much time did you spend thinking about this ahead of time?" is your next question. "Hundreds of hours." they will tell you. This is possibly (and only possibly) an exaggeration. The next question springs the trap.
"Just out of curiosity, how much time have you spent thinking about your career?"
The answer is not very much, and not any of that thinking was done in a structured or coherent way. So we are left with the question. Why are we willing to spend so little time thinking, really thinking, about things that are really important?
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