Emergency nap kit

We’ve all found ourselves in a dangerous state of drowsiness, half dreaming half awake, unable to function properly, just a couple more weary blinks away from falling helplessly into a deep slumber. Whether you’re sat at your desk or behind the wheel, sometimes you need to just stop what you’re doing and catch up on some quality sleep. You need the Emergency Nap Kit.

Originally designed in Japan with the intention of people using them whilst stranded during an earthquake (of course, just have a niiice relaxing nap while the very fabric of your world crumbles around you), this essential piece of kit allows you to catch a precious 40 winks at a moments notice.

We appreciate that there isn’t always a couple of opportune palm trees nearby, so rather than a hammock this impromptu pack includes a comfortable inflatable mattress for you to rest your weary head. Better still, instead of a cosy blanket that you’ll never want to take off, the kit contains a full-length sleeping suit so you can prolong those warm fuzzy feelings long after your nap.

Please Note:
Contrary to his ghostly complexion, the model isn’t dead, or at least he wasn’t when we took those photos
Product Features:
Catch some much-needed Z’s at a moment’s notice
Comfy inflatable plastic mattress
Full-length sleeping suit (one size fits most)
Measures approximately 23cm(W) x 32cm(H) x 14cm(D)



Best answer to your weaknesses

A more savvy and experienced interviewer won’t ask this question. They’ll ask the much more relevant “What do you perceive as your key areas for development?”

If you are asked the “weaknesses” question, answering in an honest and disclosing manner concerning areas for development will generally yield a favorable result. I personally rank introspection, humility and a thirst for knowledge very highly, even if some of the areas for development are areas in which I wish the candidate were stronger today.

People who sit at the intersection of intellect, insight and honesty can pretty much overcome most developmental goals, and smart employers should be looking for well-rounded “best athletes” rather than bundles of skills (unless the role in question is incredibly narrow and task-focused).

If the company with whom you are interviewing doesn’t value such qualities, they are likely not the company for you.