Guest Editor Zenani in our #Quick-Q&A interview

Career News
May 27, 2022

Guest Editor Zenani in our #Quick-Q&A interview

What does #HumanChemistry mean to you? Who is your hero? What is your greatest strength? These are only a few questions we asked our guest editor Zenani in a quick Q&A session. Find out her answers in our video.

#Quick-Q&A interview

Raghda: Hi Zenani, today we'll spend 90 seconds in an Q&A. It will be quick, it will be surprising and we'll learn a little bit more about you.

Zenani: Hi Raghda! Yes, let's go. I'm excited to hear your questions.

Raghda: Gut feeling or logical data?

Zenani: Logical data.

Raghda: And what you do prefer to do on your day off?

Zenani: I love the outdoors, so probably hiking.

Raghda: Oh, me too!

Raghda: How do you deal with setbacks early in your career?

Zenani: Oh, I just keep going and I knew there was a door thats gonna open. Keep going.

Raghda: Sustainability means...

Zenani: Sustainability for me means health and well-being. And continued support to environmentally friendly ways.

Raghda: And what makes a good leader?

Zenani: What makes a good leader is somebody that can spot talent from a mile and nurtures it.

Raghda: Do you have any career advice for young professionals?

Zenani: What I say is: Just keep going! The fight will never stop—as long as you believe in yourself, anything is possible. I'm here today because I never stopped fighting.

Raghda: What does #HumanChemistry mean to you?

Zenani: #HumanChemistry means to me respecting each other's interactions. And understanding each other's point of view. And being able to communicate accordingly.

Raghda: The world needs animal nutrition because...?

Zenani: Because the world needs to eat. And it needs to eat the right food. So if you want a balanced diet, we need animal nutrition.

Raghda: We definitely need to eat.

Raghda: The world needs to treasure languages because...?

Zenani: Well, firstly I'm South-African. I come from a country with no official languages. It's diversity and accepting one another for who we are, not what we are.

Raghda: What did you learn from your biggest mistake?

Zenani: What I learned was: It's okay to ask for help. You don't have to do it alone.

Raghda: And who is your hero?

Zenani: My mom. Has to be my mom.

Raghda: Me, too.

Raghda: In life, it is never to late to...?

Zenani: To start from scratch. To have a new beginning.

Raghda: And the last question: What's the best feedback you've ever received at work? 

Zenani: The best feedback I've ever received at work was when I was told: You got this! And I actually got this.

Raghda: Great! You survived the interview. Faster, much faster than we planned.

Zenani: I need a drink!