2012-09-17

Creating A Job Market For The Most Fulfilling Jobs

Sure, there aren’t too many jobs these days, but ReWork still wants to make sure people aren’t toiling away at work they hate. Their job matching network is connecting passionate workers with the companies that need them.

If jobs were fun, they wouldn’t be called work. But especially for a younger generation of workers, that attitude is no longer cutting it. People want to feel connected and inspired by how they earn their living, but those jobs aren’t so easy to come by. So Nat Koloc and Evan Walden, the co-founders of ReWork, have created what they call an online passive job market. Is your secret passion to work on sustainable agriculture but you have no idea how you’d make that move? Now you can submit your name and CV to their database, and when a company comes looking for the job you’re passionate about, you’ll be connected and potentially go from toiling away in the rat race to being excited to wake up for work.

This piece is part of Change Generation, our series on young, change-making entrepreneurs. Read the rest here.

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6 Comments

  • Yana Kirakovskaya

    Hey, it seems to be a great project. Besides I've had similar ideas in mind, and my future dream project will come along and we could do a collaboration together. So fingers crossed for ReWork and success of your project,hopefully we'll be able to work together.
    Thanks guys, awesome idea!

  • Watergirl27

    Solid video (coming from a film producer) and BRAVO on your concept.
    I've been trying desperately to find a way to make an inroad into a stubborn crevice of an industry but no one will take their blinders off and let the light in.  Great to see you shining brightly.  Keep it up!

  • Guest

    So after watching the video, am I to assume that the founders' true passion was to create an online HR company? I hope that is fulfilling to them. Or is this really just an employment agency with a gimmick.

  • mimi

    is this single paragraph the whole article? or am i not able to figure out the navigational elements of this site? i clicked on "read the rest here" and was taken to a page with even less text from this particular article... which then clicks back to the same first page i was on. can you just provide a URL to the full text of this article? thanks.