Knowing your strengths when you go into a job interview is a no-brainer. Listen up for some compelling reasons why it’s important to know them, and how to effectively convey them in an interview.
People hire those they know, like, and trust. This doesn’t mean you have to know someone before you walk into an interview. But there are things you can (and should) do beforehand to put yourself on the call-back list.
One of the most daunting aspects of interviewing is the feeling that the spotlight is on you. There is a way of shifting this perspective so that you are more relaxed and more effective at leaving a good impression.
Saying thank you after a job interview is smart. Saying thank you while emphasizing the reasons why you are perfect for the job is a brilliant job search strategy. Get some expert insight into the art of crafting the perfect thank you note.
If you are in a quandary about whether to include your GPA on your resume, take note of this astute perspective.
Is there a topic or question you would like to totally avoid in a job interview? What if you could use this dreaded subject matter to your benefit, even if it never comes up? Listen up and prepare yourself.
Personal hang-ups, shortcomings, weaknesses… No one wants to talk about these in a job interview. Luckily, there is a constructive way to frame your discourse on such matters. Here’s how you can turn weakness into strength.
If you consider yourself a people person, get informed on the new way to communicate the merits of your interpersonal skills. For starters, here’s what NOT to say.
Some hiring managers are trained to interview in a way that prompts you to give detailed information about yourself. Avoid answering a question in an interview with a simple yes or no. Here’s why…