Employers don’t spend much time with your resume; 20-60 seconds at the most. In order to maximize this time, you’ll want to make sure your resume clearly shows how your skills, experience, education, and characteristics match what they’re looking for. Essentially, your resume needs to make an impression in 20-60 seconds!
Here are a few tips and a worksheet to make it easy to capture your information for easy transfer to the template.
Head over to Student Career Services for Resume Templates, Cover Letter Templates, as well as many more resources that will be helpful when developing a job search strategy.
Social media is an excellent way to create an online presence, establish yourself as an industry professional, and connect with others in your field. Linkedin is the leading professional social media platform allowing you and your credentials to be seen by recruiters and hiring managers. Click the link below and get your Linkedin profile started!
Interviewing never seems to get any easier – even when you’ve gone on more interviews than you can count. You are always meeting new people and having to sell yourself and your skills, often getting the third degree about what you know (or don’t know). Not to mention, you have to stay upbeat and enthusiastic through it all. That being said, there are ways to make the interview much less stressful.
Body language impacts the way others perceive us. To be your most confident self at your next interview, try some of these power poses.
Here is some excellent advice to follow when you’re talking in general or sharing employment experiences with an interviewer. The best part is that you’ll walk through ways you can use your voice to show excitement, emphasis and even power – all useful tips when showing a hiring manager what you can bring to the table.
Interviewing in a corporate setting has changed. Companies want candidates who have the right skill set and who’ll be a good fit for their culture. This is why behavioral interviewing has become more and more popular. These questions are designed to illustrate how you’ve handled various work situations in the past and how you’ll handle similar situations in the future.
When you finally start getting job offers in the door, you’ll probably feel the urge to sign on the dotted link as quickly as you can. But no matter how excited you are, it’s worth taking a step back and thinking about each offer and the benefits (and drawbacks) of each. This is a BIG decision and shouldn’t be based solely on one or two criteria. Here are a few questions to ask yourself, helping to guide your decision to sign that offer letter!