People need purposeful work. Studies show that labor that feels purposeless makes us sluggish, disengaged, unproductive, careless, disloyal, unhappy and, even, unhealthy. Yet that's what the majority of workers have: Jobs that are devoid of a purpose. The result? Half of American workers are dissatisfied with their work. Fortunately, if you're willing to bring a little rebelliousness and a dash of charity to work, you can "purpose" jobs by making small adjustments. A parking attendant inspects tires and, if they are bald, alerts the car's owner. She now combats highway fatalities with every car she parks. A safety officer at a manufacturing plant donates $10 from his department budget to the food pantry next door every day his team has no safety violations. Finally, an administrative assistant schedules external lunches at restaurants that are part of a coalition to support sustainable local agriculture. Job purposing is a simple skill with a powerful impact. Tilt a job, whether your own or that of others, toward helping others or a charitable cause and boost success and wellbeing. FedEx, Patagonia, PwC, Toyota and a few other avant-garde companies already know this and are applying it. Attend this session to develop the 21st-century's most critical workplace skill: Job purposing.