Jill Gugino Panté is the director of the Lerner Career Services Center. She has been with the University of Delaware for over 15 years and in higher education for almost 20 years.
Previously, Panté served in the Peace Corps focused on health education. After her service, she traveled the world and returned to the United States to serve as a leader in an AmeriCorps VISTA program where she recruited and led a team to create mentoring and tutoring programs in underserved K-12 schools.
In addition to managing the Lerner Career Services Center, Ms. Pante also teaches MBA and undergraduate courses covering topics around career agility, branding, communication and the entrepreneurial mindset.
Industry Expertise (2)
Areas of Expertise (7)
Media Appearances (5)
6 signs you’ve got a toxic mentor
Fast Company online
More than 90% of Fortune 500 companies have mentoring programs, according to a study by MentorcliQ. Mentorships can be a good way to keep employees engaged at work and moving forward in their careers.
Five Tips On Searching For A Job
University of Delaware UDaily online
Who could have imagined a few weeks ago that we would be facing so many questions about the economy and the job market? If you’re overwhelmed and unsure what to do, you are not alone. UD’s Lerner Career Services Center is here to help.
How to Battle Bullying in the Workplace
U.S. News & World Report online
Workplace bullying can occur in almost any employment setting. Even remote workers who are part of a team can find themselves the target of negative behavior from a colleague or supervisor.
Working from home with the kids? WDEL's got you covered
Find yourself working from home for the first time, maybe even with the kids? You're like thousands of Americans right now just trying to survive the coronavirus crisis. Jill Panté, executive director of the Lerner Career Services Center at the University of Delaware, said kids being home from school adds an additional dynamic. It can be a challenge, but start by staying connected and on-point by using calendars and to-do lists to stay organized.
Are you what you post? Social media and the accountability debate
The Christian Science Monitor online
Over a decade into the rollicking era of tweets and online posts, the nation is still grappling with the mores of online speech and conduct. Over the past month or so, a number of high profile journalists, talk show hosts, and entertainment bigwigs have seen their past outpourings resurface in a negative light. A number of young professional athletes, too, have had to answer for racial slurs and anti-gay comments posted when they were teens.