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Andrea Weiss, MS, NCC, MCC

Andrea has over twenty years of experience in career counseling, training, and nonprofit and public sector executive recruitment. As a career counselor she has helped hundreds of individuals by providing personalized confidential career counseling services to identify and pursue satisfying careers, manage successful career transitions and take advantage of new opportunities.

Andrea’s experience also includes designing and delivering employee development workshops on a variety of topics including career management, employee recruitment, change management, job search skills, and work-life balance.

In addition, she is an expert in all phases of the recruitment process, having conducted a wide range of management and executive recruitments for public and nonprofit sector clients. Andrea has completed consulting assignments with Apple; Big Brothers/Big Sisters; Bloodsource; CalPERS; Capital Unity Council; CARES; CA League of Women Voters; the cities of Roseville, Novato, Citrus Heights, Sacramento, Vacaville; the City and County of San Francisco; Coherent Inc.; Concern EAP; Counties of Placer and Yolo; Herman Miller; Hewlett Packard; Intel; Sacramento Area Flood Control Agency; The Sacramento Bee; Senior Gleaners, Inc.; Shannon Associates; U.C. Davis and Wilcox Miller Nelson.

Andrea is a National Certified Counselor, a graduate of The Management Center’s Packard Foundation Nonprofit Executive Search Institute and currently serves on the board of the Child Abuse Prevention Center. She earned a Master’s degree in Career Counseling from California State University, Sacramento and a Bachelor’s degree in International Relations from the University of California, Davis.

Learn more at or contact Andrea at or 530-756-8219.

Type of Organization: 
Private Practice


Sacramento / Davis, CA 95616
Work Arrangement: 
Virtual & On Location
Phone Number: 

See what our users are saying...

Our students have benefitted from using the SkillScan materials in the past and we are looking forward to expanding the benefits by having it available online. During the workshops, I have often started the session (after introductions) by asking the students “to write down nine (9) skills that they have.” Invariably students can write down one or two or even perhaps as many as five until I see their pens halted. I assure them that if they had been able to think of nine skills they probably won’t be in this workshop.