Posted on April 22, 2019 at 02:47:11 PM
While many interviewers tend to assess a candidate on a more emotional level in the first few minutes of meeting you want to go beyond your “gut instinct” and have a more quantifiable means of evaluating each candidate. Take the time to organize and be prepared with a list of questions that will be asked during the interview. You can prepare a list of questions centered on the key competencies you’ve defined for your ideal candidate and you will want to use a variety of techniques to learn as much as possible including open-ended questions behavioral questions and periods of silence to gauge the candidate’s responses to each interview questions fall into several main categories. One of these categories of important questions to ask included, problem-solving questions Problem-solving questions pose specific situations relevant to the position and ask the candidate how he would react so you can gain an understanding of the candidate’s thought process You can get a good feel for how resourceful and creative a candidate is with problem-solving questions Examples of situational questions include: How would you deal with an irate customer? You find that project/product XYZ is behind schedule How do you step up the team? Some companies go so far as to use brain teasers...
Posted on April 22, 2019 at 02:48:53 PM
Putting together a resume is always a daunting task. It’s often the only chance you get to make an impression with a hiring manager before they decide who to call in for an interview. How can you be sure of exactly what to include to best sell yourself on one page? Are there new trends you should be following? Or specific things to avoid that could make your resume look dated? Here are 5 tips to get your resume in shape to help you land the job. Don’t include every experience or accomplishment. While you might have been great at making milkshakes in high school or worked really hard to earn the top grocery bagger award in college, professional employers don’t need to know about it. You only get one page to sell yourself, so stop thinking of it as a chronological employment list and instead consider it a marketing tool. List experiences and accomplishments that are relevant to the job you’re currently applying for. View each line of your resume as prime retail space and be sure the information you’re including is worthy of the spot. List everything in reverse chronological order. Once you’ve narrowed down which experiences are relevant and worthy of inclusion,...
Posted on August 04, 2019 at 01:22:42 PM
The average American adult spends over 8 hours daily online, so it’s no surprise that many relationships start and develop there. Networking has moved online, and that’s great because it gives us the opportunity to connect with people globally, whom we otherwise may never have met. It would be foolish not to use social media and other online platforms to expand your network and nurture relationships. But for all the networking advantages the web affords us, when it comes to building authentic relationships, it can be limiting. It’s more difficult to forge strong connections through screens. If your goal is to build a powerful network made up of professionals, with whom you have genuine relationships, you’ll need to work a little harder to develop those online. It’s always best to take relationships that start online out for a spin in the real world, but if that option isn’t immediately possible, here are a few tips to create real relationships in a virtual world. Be Authentic. This sounds intuitive, but when you look and Instagram, Facebook, and LinkedIn and see perfectly curated content and photos designed to project a certain image, you realize authenticity is less common than you think. This is not to say you shouldn’t...
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