Adapting Your Skill Sets to Better Serve Your Spiritual Calling 

For Jesus and the culture

A key theme in this article is the transferable skill sets that exist across different professions. While we wait on the Lord to reveal our Spiritual calling we should put our hands to the plow and learn some skills.
The transferable skill sets that exist across different professions are an important theme in this article. We’ll explore the way in which these skills can be used to develop our spiritual life, as well as our professional life. By understanding the transferable skills that can be used across multiple professions, we can gain a better understanding of how to use them to serve God and His purpose for us. We’ll also discuss the importance of being able to recognize and apply these transferable skills, in order to make sure that we are using our gifts and talents for God’s glory.

Transferable skills are highly sought-after skills that can be applied to multiple jobs or industries. They help people find employment across different job roles and make it easier for employers to identify the right candidate for the job. Transferable skills can make all the difference between a successful transition from one job role to another. This article will look at the different transferable skills that are important for any job field, and how these can be used effectively in a range of occupations. Ultimately, understanding and managing these skills is essential for any job seeker who wishes to increase their chances of finding the perfect role.

To make things easier to understand, we’ll be using three different types of transferable skills: cognitive, social/emotional, and physical.Cognitive skills are those that can be used to process information as well as solve problems. These can vary from learning new languages and complex subjects like mathematics to remembering phone numbers and schedules. It is important for employers to find out what these skill sets are in order to see how they can be applied in a wide range of jobs. Social/emotional skills are those that help with interpersonal relationships and learning how to communicate effectively. These can include things like persistence, follow-through, and a sense of autonomy. A lot of people believe these skills are sometimes called “soft skills” because they have more to do with the way you interact with other people than they do on the job itself. Physical skills are those involving using your body in physical activities such as running, jumping, and lifting heavy objects. These skill sets can help you in a wide range of jobs from construction to cooking.

As for me, I’m very heavy on cognitive skills and still working on social/emotional and physical skills. I have honestly been improving in leaps and bounds in my driving skills, which is enabling me to do more at work, along with other skills. Below is a non-exhaustive list of skills that are transferable:

Communication/Public Speaking: a skill that enables students to speak in front of a group and present complex concepts to a large audience. This can include presentations, speeches, moderating conversations, dialogue, etc.

Commuting: the act of traveling from one place to another. It could involve walking or driving for short distances using public or private means such as public buses and motor vehicles.

Creativity: the ability to generate original ideas or solutions; the ability to think outside traditional boundaries with inventions and innovations while pushing boundaries in their field of work

Critical Thinking: ability to apply critical theory in order to make well-reasoned judgments and decisions. This can include the ability to do analytical thinking, critical evaluation of arguments, and reasoning that is not biased by emotions or personal beliefs.

Data Analysis: the application of base mathematical functions (linear regression) as well as statistical interpretation for analyzing data for patterns using numerical data sets such as a spreadsheet or database (.xlsx file).

Inferential Statistics: the application of statistical inference techniques and methods in order to draw associative inferences from a data set.

Judgmental Statistics: the application of statistical inference techniques and methods in order to make judgments about a scenario or person based on statistics.

Linguistics: study of human language as well as how humans speak or write (communication).Logic: branch of philosophy that deals with valid reasoning and inference.

Mathematics: study of numbers, shapes, patterns, and quantity; includes both discrete and continuous mathematics.

Natural Sciences: disciplines that study nature in the broadest sense of the term; often deal with aggregating smaller sections into larger sections of categorization such as life science and physical sciences.

Neuroscience: field of investigation which studies how different regions in the brain operate together to produce behavior, thoughts, emotions etc

Psychology: a discipline concerned with the scientific study of human behavior through observing people’s thoughts, feelings, and actions.

Computer skills: Being proficient with a computer is essential these days. It means being able to carry out basic tasks such as typing, surfing the web, creating documents and using the internet with ease. Computer skills are a must-have in today’s world!

I will stop there but there’s so many skills we could be out there learning while we wait for God to reveal his vision for our lives. Let’s get to work!