Category Archives: Career Coaching

Smile, You’re On Video-Conference! Overcoming Obstacles When Job Interviewing

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By Karen Friedman

In today’s competitive job market, companies are looking for ways to save money when interviewing prospective job candidates.  For many, that means being interviewed by satellite or video conference versus a trip to the home office.  How can you shine?  What do you need to know about making a good impression from miles away?

It’s all the rage especially if your company is doing a little belt tightening and you can score some points by saving a few bucks. Instead of paying for travel expenses and spending your free time whining and dining a lot of potential job candidates, what about speeding up the time consuming process by conducting the interview during a videoconference that is inexpensive by comparison? Companies can save time until they’ve narrowed the search and job seekers can try to impress without traveling to all corners of the globe. After all, universities offer videoconference lecture series and companies frequently use the technology to hold global meetings. In fact, a study on web conferencing quoted in HR Magazine shows the market jumping nearly 300 percent between 2005 and 2011, to $2.9 billion. So clearly, the technology is certainly gaining popularity. The question is: to whose advantage?

While there are clearly benefits, from where I sit as a communications coach, there are also a host of barriers that prevent job candidates from feeling at ease and making their best impression. How can you possibly connect with someone and make them feel who you really are if you can’t shake their hand and look them directly in the eye? It’s like buying a car without taking it for a test drive. Given that first impressions are critical, if the job applicant is unfamiliar with the technology, appears nervous or looks off, then decision makers may form incorrect impressions. Then there’s the lighting issue. If the lighting isn’t good, the applicant can look pasty or washed out. Additionally, there are often delays as video and audio are compressed and transmitted between locations. So, that means people unknowingly talk over each other or try to fill the silence without realizing that those on the other end of the connection are still listening to someone’s response. On the other side of the screen, interviewers often forget that they are also visible and need to make a good impression. That means no slouching, checking e-mail; leafing through magazines and making potential employees feel as if they’re boring you.

Like any interview or presentation, the key to success is for both sides to prepare in advance. The first step would be to set up a phone call and talk about videoconferencing etiquette.

PHONE PRIMERS – Before the interview, the company should schedule a phone call with the applicant to explain video protocol. For example, tell them how the room will be set up, who will be there, where to look, how wide the video image will be or what technical issues could arise. Can they interrupt? Who will hear them? Will there be feedback or delay time? What’s the format and how much time will they have? It’s up to the company to send a message that says they want the interview to be successful for the prospect.

THINK TV – Appearing for a video interview is a bit like being on TV. You have to connect with people you can’t see so it’s important to engage your audience quickly. In most cases, you want to look directly into the camera so you seem completely attentive to the people on the other side of the screen. The trick is to appear natural and not over focus on the camera which is very hard for an untrained person to do. Instead, pretend that camera is one person. As a former television reporter, I used to speak to more than one million people every evening. By pretending the camera was my Mom or a friend, it was easier to speak from the heart and focus on the information I wanted to convey. It’s also important to gesture and use your hands so you’re animated, but movements can be magnified on the screen so aim for smaller, smoother movements.

DRESS FOR SUCCESS – What looks good in your mirror doesn’t always translate to the big screen. The number one rule is to wear what makes you feel good as long as it doesn’t distract from your message. For women, that means leaving big earrings, frilly tops and clunky jewelry at home. But putting on some lipstick, eyeliner and a little blush will prevent you from looking washed out. Both sexes should avoid small patterns like checks and tweeds which can “bleed” on screen. As for colors, warm bright colors typically look great, but if that’s not your style, think contrast such as a white shirt with a navy blazer as opposed to just a white shirt. And men, a viewer’s eye will go straight to your tie, so make it a good one! Finally, find out what the background is. If you’re up against a green screen and you wear green, oops, you’ll disappear.

PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT – Set up a video camera and practice with a pal who can ask you questions and offer feedback. Play it back and check your body language, expressions and pace. Are you talking too fast? Are you speaking loud enough? Do you look friendly and approachable?

While videoconferencing should not replace face to face interviewing, as technology gets easierScience Articles, so will video interviewing. And the job of tomorrow may very well come down to the person who seems at ease on camera.

 

How to Write an Amazing IT Resume: Get the Interview Every Time

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By Baron Fendler

I have been in the Recruiting field for over 15 years and have never read a more accurate, clear, and easy to follow guide on how to write a resume.
– Kalimar Petitt, Recruiting Manager, IMDb (an Amazon subsidiary)

Just released, a resume book created for IT professionals! Whether you’re looking for your first IT job, or you’re a veteran with years of information technology experience, this book has everything you need.

In How to Write an Amazing IT Resume, you’ll discover:

  • What information to include in your IT resume header (and what to leave off!)
  • How to get your resume past the automated screener
  • Why hiring managers like candidates who wear more than one hat (and how to show that kind of versatility)
  • Specific ways to show that you meet the IT recruiter’s checklist
  • How to write an impressive IT career summary (that short paragraph at the top of your resume)
  • Why stealing bullet points from other resumes doesn’t work (and how to build your own instead!)
  • How to turn basic bullet points into hooks (and 24 real-world IT examples of initial bullets transformed into attention-grabbing hooks)
  • Ways to submit your IT resume that will increase your chance of landing an interview
  • How to demonstrate well-roundedness, that elusive quality that IT hiring managers really notice

This invaluable career guide also includes:

  • 13 outstanding examples of career summaries for almost every type of IT job
  • A comprehensive skills list with over 160 technical, management, business, and life skills
  • 120 impact verbs you can use to start your bullet points
  • Resume grammar rules and formatting guidelines
  • A proofreading checklist so you don’t get torpedoed by common mistakes

How to Write an Amazing IT Resume also contains a dedicated chapter for each core type of IT job. In each of these chapters, we explain exactly what you need to do to sell yourself for that type of job.

Perfect for:

  • IT business analysts
  • Technical analysts
  • Developers / Programmers
  • Web designers
  • IT consultants
  • Helpdesk technicians
  • Systems administrators
  • Network architects
  • Software engineers
  • IT managers and directors

When it comes to resume writing, there is a mountain of misinformation out there. Many other books (and blogs) contain out-of-date, irrelevant, or just plain poor advice. You can try your luck elsewhere. OR you can read this book, which walks through the whole process from A to Z and is endorsed by numerous IT hiring managers and recruiters.

Why not take the next step in your information technology career right now? A resume might be the most important thing you ever write. Order this book today.

tags: how to write a resume, CV writing, resume writing, IT interviewing, job hunting, software development, IT consulting, job search, find a job, career guide, IT management

7 Important Questions Every Job Seeker Should Ask Themselves

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By Gordon Walter

Whether you’re just beginning the job hunt or you’ve been searching for months, it’s important to regularly monitor your activities and reevaluate your strategy. Keep your job search on track by asking yourself the following questions throughout the job-search process.

Am I qualified for this position?

Read the job description carefully before you submit an application. Do you meet the core requirements of the role? Only apply to jobs where you possess these must-haves. If your dream job requires a skill you don’t have, brainstorm ways to develop this skill in or out of the office.

Does my resume tell the right story?

Having the right skills is half the battle; having an application that demonstrates your qualifications is the other half. Consider your resume to be part of your personal marketing campaign. It should show potential employers why you are qualified for, and excited about, your target position.

Do I know someone at the company I can talk to?

Studies have shown you are ten times more likely to land a job when your application is accompanied by an employee referral. Search your network before you apply to a position. If your network is stale, it’s time to get out there and make new connections! .

Have I Googled my name this month?

A Jobvite survey found that 93 percent of recruiters are likely to look at a candidate’s social profile. Additionally, 42 percent have reconsidered a candidate based on the content of their online profiles, leading to both positive and negative re-assessments. Regularly monitor and manage your online brand to ensure it supports your goals, rather than sabotaging them.

What have I learned recently?

Whether you’re looking to climb up the corporate ladder or you’re currently unemployed and seeking work, it’s important to continually seek out relevant professional development activities. By learning new technologies, attending workshops and gaining certifications, you are becoming a more attractive candidate and opening yourself up to new networking opportunities.

Have I stepped outside my comfort zone to find new job leads?

Oftentimes job seekers will default to the one job-search method that’s most comfortable to them. However, it’s important to employ multiple methods to find the largest number of relevant job leads. Apply to opportunities online, engage in recruiter activity, and leverage your network.

Am I ready for the interview?

Don’t set foot in the interview room unless you’ve researched the organization and prepared thoughtful questions for the interviewer. Employers want to know that you’ve done your homework and are taking the interview seriously.

 

What Should You Include in a Resignation Letter?

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By ELIZABETH GARONE

I am often asked, “What should I include in my resignation letter?”  The more important question to be asking is what not to include, say the experts. “Less is always more,” says Roy Cohen, a Manhattan-based career counselor and executive coach. “This is not the time to set the record straight. Know that it’s a small world.” By leaving on the best note possible, you also keep open the option for a return to the company should your circumstances change.

By leaving on the best note possible, you keep open the option for a return to the company should your circumstances change.

Rather than airing your grievances with the company, you should set a positive tone from the start, says Marilyn Puder-York, a psychologist and executive coach in the New York metro area. One way to do this is to include a sentence or two at the top that shows your appreciation for the opportunity to work at the company and the experience it has given you.

Small courtesies are also important. This includes giving enough notice: a minimum of two weeks but preferably one month, says Ms. Puder-York, who has seen people give as much as six months, a move that she wouldn’t recommend. “You lose a lot of power and credibility in six months,” she says. Your preferred last day should also be included in the letter.

Both Mr. Cohen and Ms. Puder-York recommend that you don’t list reasons for your resignation, no matter how tempting it might seem. “Once you’ve made the decision to leave, the reasons are superfluous,” says Mr. Cohen. One option is to include the following sentence at the end of your letter: “I would be happy to discuss my reasons for resigning as well as any particular support I can give you during the transition,” suggests Ms. Puder-York.

“Make the letter clear, direct and simple,” she says. “You should always wait to give additional information in a verbal discussion. The letter ends up in your file. You don’t know where it is going to go.”

At some companies, a formal resignation letter may not even be necessary, says Ms. Puder-York. But she still recommends submitting one, equating it with the increasingly rare written thank-you note. “It is the smart, respectful thing to do, and it’s a gracious thing to do if you do it well,” she says.

Stacked: Double Your Job Interviews, Leverage Recruiters, Unlock Linkedin

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By Dr. Karen Gurney

If you are a busy professional that is seeking to get calls for jobs without applying by tapping recruiters — then you want this book.  Now Book Comes with Bonus Online Class & Templates!
My Story and Why This Book is for You
I have been working in the recruiting industry as an Executive Search Consultant and Career Coach since 2004, but something happened in 2015 that completely changed how I worked, literally overnight.
A Digital Marketing Manager came to me as a client after failing to get a job. He had searched for a year and could barely get a call for a job interview. Before I started his job search campaign, I checked his LinkedIn.com profile to make sure it looked good.
His LinkedIn profile was absolutely horrifying.
The picture was a selfie that looked like a mugshot following a police interrogation. His profile had too much information that was irrelevant to his goals, his headline was meaningless, and he only had 24 connections. There was no way I could position someone that was supposed to be an expert in digital marketing with this repellent LinkedIn profile.
My client was absolutely desperate for job.
He was a nice guy and a good job candidate with a lot of related experience. I used to just give online profile tips but I knew time was of the essence and I needed to take control of his online image immediately.
I got his logins for LinkedIn and other online job boards to re-align everything.
Within 48 hours he had over 300 Linkedin connections and one job interview. By the end of the week, he had four job interviews and had hit the 500+ connection mark and …
He had not applied for a single job! Not one!
All the job interviews he got were from his online profiles. This method is now the core of my career coaching practice.
So what is the secret? It is just one phrase: Keyword-stacking.
Once you learn how to keyword-stack your profiles, you will get calls too.

What You Will Be Able to Do After This Book

• Have recruiters come straight to you for great jobs
• Get calls for jobs without applying
• Tap unadvertised jobs in the hidden job market

BONUS: You Also Get FREE access to my $200 Award-winning Class which includes

• My copyrighted ‘Core-3©’ career assessment
• Fill-in-the-blank interview preparation scripts
• Salary negotiation scripts and so much more!

Reviews from my 5-Star Online Course

“I bought this on Kindle for $3.99, and it’s probably the best investment I’ve made in my job search.” Garden Goddess
“Concise, efficient, effective. With amazingly helpful downloadable content (just copy and paste into document)…Generates results, works for every industry and all job levels.” by Kevin Massabni,
“Best-practices how-to book, and integrated video..” Paula Dee

ABOUT THE AUTHOR

Dr. Karen Gurney was born, raised, and lives in Cleveland Ohio with her husband, two Goldendoodles, and a Papillon. As a Clevelander, she grew up living with the decline and rebirth of a city that displaced countless professionals and families. This fostered her interest in urban economics, workforce development, and job markets resulting in her unique market-based strategies.
Karen has 20 years of combined experience in executive search consulting, career coaching, and human resources. As the Director of Strategic Development of Career IQ, she leverages a Doctorate in Economic and Workforce Development and a Masters in Business Administration. Dr. Gurney’s work has been featured on major U.S. news networks and she currently has eight online classes that teach career and business strategies in over 100 countries assisting over 8,000 students in their career pursuits.

Winning the Interview

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Some people think that preparing for a job interview is fairly simple. Once you get the call to come in for one you essentially have the job unless you blow the interview. This is not to disrespect Walmart or McDonald’s but unless you are applying for a company like that, the interview process is not easy at all. In fact, getting the interview more times than not is easier than the actual interview itself. This pillar post is going to be for my viewers that are looking for a full-time job and hopefully it’s a highly looked at company.

The first step is having a great resume. There are plenty of good examples on the internet for samples but those are also mixed in with bad ones. Some keys things that you want in your resume are; having as many numbers as possible. It’s much more eye opening for an employer to see you raised over $10,000 in revenue during your 8 week internship than saying you raised a lot of money. Another thing is to make sure the formatting is done correctly. Make sure that everything lines up nicely and that you stay consistent on your word usage such as tenses. Also make sure to use a different starting word for the description of your prior positions. Then there are the more basic things such as make sure there are no spelling or grammar mistakes because that can instantly lose you an interview chance. LinkedIn is similar to your resume but where your resume should only include your most important and relevant things since it should only be a single full page, your LinkedIn page should include everything you’ve done. It should be a page that an employer can visit and see where you went to school, what you did there, how you did there, strengths, weaknesses, and any jobs you had up to this point.

Now if a company has asked you to come in for an interview, this is where you start researching that company. Everyone has many strengths and weaknesses, but this is where you need to see the companies values and what not and tie your best strengths to those values. It’s also where if you have a weakness of time management and their biggest thing is to have great time management, that’s a weakness you shouldn’t bring up. This next part isn’t always possible but now a days companies will let you know who you are interviewing with or it is the HR recruiter who told you that you have an interview. This is where you should look up the interviewer on LinkedIn, connect with them and learn some things about them. That way you can ask them questions more directed at them at the end of the interview. You should also ask your recruiter what specific position you are interviewing for so that you can plan accordingly for that one. Now it’s time for the dress code during an interview. Almost every job will want you to come in dressed business professional.

Even if they don’t say it, a common saying in business is that it is better to be overdressed than under dressed. For those who don’t know, business professional is a suit collared button down shirt with a suit jacket that matches the dress pants and a tie. I understand you might not already have a suit or that you don’t have the money to buy one. Some companies might understand and in that case you can just come in business casual which is business professional but without the suit jacket. If the company insists you be business professional which is understandable as you might need a suit during your job, such as if you’re visiting a client or on a company dinner. Then a possible substitute is to get one from Goodwill as they usually have an okay selection of them and can actually still be in pretty good condition. This is of course like a flat tire where it should only last you until you have the money to replace it with a real suit.

Now before the interview you should know exactly where the interview is happening at and any more specifics like if it’s in a specific room. If you are supposed to arrive at 10:00AM, leave so that you get there anytime from 8:00AM – 9:00AM. This will leave you plenty of time in case you get stuck in traffic, lost, or need to stop for something. The great part about getting there early is that you can continue to practice for the interview. One way of practicing is by looking up common asked interview questions so that you can be more confident going into the interview.

Now during the interview you’re going to want to shake every persons hand in the room whether there are two people or twenty. With the handshake make sure to have a firm grasp and go directly in, not from an upper angle or lower angle. Seems petty but some people think if you are coming in for the handshake from an upper angle, it’s you trying to show dominance. When shaking hands make sure to look the person in the eyes and introduce yourself. Then when you begin your interview make sure to calm yourself down. This will help you not to ramble on answers and or forget answers. If the interviewer asks a tough question, you don’t have to respond right away. Ask them if you can take a second to think about the answer. Most interviewers will like that you are willing to think first instead of going right into the answer. After the interview, the interviewer will ask if you have any questions. NEVER SAY NO! That can ruin your entire interview because most interviewers are waiting for questions and asking none can leave them with a bad taste in their mouth. Make sure to have 2-3 pre-planned questions and then try to think of 2-3 questions during the interview. That way you can easily ask three or four questions. After you’re done with questions make sure to shake everyone’s hand again and thank them for their time. If you do all of these things correctly, there shouldn’t be a single employer who won’t hire you.

Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/expert/Daniel_J_McCurdy/2438403

The Pathfinder: How to Choose or Change Your Career for a Lifetime of Satisfaction and Success

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by Nicholas Lore

DO YOU JUMP OUT OF BED EVERY MORNING AND RUSH TO A JOB YOU LOVE?

Or is the work you once enjoyed now just a way to pay the bills? Perhaps you’re even doubting your career choice altogether. Let The Pathfinder guide you to a more engaging, fulfilling work life. Based on breakthrough techniques developed by Rockport Institute, an innovative and award-winning career-counseling network that has changed the lives of over 10,000 people, The Pathfinder offers invaluable advice and more than 100 self-tests and diagnostic tools that will help you choose an entirely new career — or view a current job from a new, more positive perspective. You’ll learn:

* How to design your new career direction step by step so that it fits your talents, personality, needs, goals, values, and is, at the same time, practical and attainable

* How to deal successfully with the “yeah but” voices in your head that keep you going back to the same old ill-fitting job, day after day

* How to land the perfect job in your new field, plus tips on writing a really exceptional résumé, personal marketing, and networking (even for those who hate to network)

Whether you’re a seasoned professional in search of a career change or a beginner just entering the working world, you want to make the right choices from the beginning. No matter where you are in your journey, if you want work to be more of a dance than a drag, The Pathfinder will expertly coach you through the process of designing a career you will love.

Job Search 101: Mindfulness

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Expert Author Ramona L. Clay Most people don’t take the time to think about their careers and plan accordingly.  Oftentimes, the focus is on “Getting The Job!”  Very few, strategically, think about how and why someone will hire them; as a result, many apply to jobs they have not a chance of getting – wasting time and energy. Mindfulness of one’s actions will guide one to the right solutions.

Case in point: Going to a job fair offers a lot of possibilities; however, success comes to those who are mindful and strategic.  Most Companies list the jobs they are recruiting for and someone will, inevitably, walk up and say “what are you hiring for?”  How much time would it take to really research the companies before you go to the job fair?  Come up with a game plan; so that when you approached the company representative – you have something of value to say. There is a process to the madness.  It is important to show “Mindfulness” if you’re serious about getting a job.

Oftentimes, companies develop a series of pre-screening questions to evaluate candidates who submit resumes.  It eliminates wasting time looking at candidates who are not qualified.  Some of the pre-screening questions may include years of experience; education; industry, etc.  The pre-requirements may be specific or general – depending on the position.  That is why it is so important to be mindful of the job you are applying for because the higher your resume ranks in skills and experience; the better the chances of you being called and considered for a position.  To avoid the “black-hole” affect “thoroughly” read the job description.

As a recruiter, I usually do not go below 80% of pre-screening assessments.  Companies can be selective because there are hundreds of applicants applying for the same position.  The larger the company the more competitive the position; so being mindful of how your skills and experience match-up with the job description is important.

Consider your skills and experience; working at a large corporation is equivalent to a university or college level playing field – you got to be good.  They are looking for premier candidates; most positions are highly-skilled and targeted in a specific niche or industry.  No longer do large corporations provide the training & nurturing like they did in the past.  They have colleges, universities, and trade schools to do that; however, they will offer internships to students, but they are looking for students who can perform well in both the workplace and school.

Mindfulness is also about being realistic.  It is similar to a truck driver applying for a position as a Product Designer.  He became so upset that no one got back to him that he called the Vice President and President of the company.  Of course, they were upset that no one got back to him, but when they realized the reality of the situation – that was it!

If you are seeking employment without a lot of experience or training; medium to small businesses are a perfect place to build your experience.  You can maximize your visibility and skills.  Most small to medium firms do not have the stringent hiring requirements that large corporations have; including getting hired quicker.  Most small to medium firms may not be at job fairs or post online because of budget constraint.  One has to be aware of local companies in their area.  There are openings all around us – the key is strategically being Mindful of these opportunities.

Ramona Clay; President/Owner, Global Staffing Partners has been a recruiter for over 20+ years.  Ms. Clay recruits for companies nationally & internationally.  She specializes in Diversity/Executive Search; Technology; and Healthcare staffing.  Her emphasis – across the board – is diversity and inclusiveness in the workplace. Global Staffing Partners is headquartered in Wilmington, DE. http://www.Global-Staffing-Partners.com.

Ms. Clay, author; Living with Joy, Startup Pro, and Living with Joy2, http://www.AnomarPublishing.com and soon-to-be release, The Job Makeover. Ms. Clay does Career Coaching and Job Makeover Workshops. Books are also available online Amazon.com.

Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/expert/Ramona_L._Clay/1783658

From the Other Side of the Desk: A Practical Guide to Shortening Your Job Search

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By Jay D. Fusaro and Rosemary D. Fusaro

If you’re in the market for a new job, you’re probably also in the market for some sage advice on how to polish up your skills and differentiate yourself from the competition.

From the Other Side of the Desk: A Practical Guide to Shortening Your Job Search by longtime hiring manager-turned-career coach Jay D. Fusaro tells readers the tough but inspiring truth: job offers are hard to get, but with carefully crafted tools and a whole lot of preparation, everyone can learn the skills they need to get a new job, and in less time than it usually takes.

Jay’s comprehensive advice applies to new college grads, displaced workers, veterans as well as CEOs, people wanting to move up in their current company, and those who wish to apply for their dream job in a brand new field.

From the personal introduction to the playbook, from the bio to the resume, from the interview to the offer, this book conveys the essential skills, tools, and techniques required to land the opportunity you seek.

7 Strategies To Make Your Resume Engaging

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Resume Tip Number 1 – Engaging Summary
1. A résumé objective is frowned upon. It has been for over 20 years.
2. The objective used to tell the employer what the candidate wants. Today it is outdated because it is obvious you are looking for a job!
3. The summary is focused on what you, as a candidate, can do for the employer. This is the feel-good section. It’s equivalent to the handshake.
4. Highlighting soft skills here gives your resume a core of humanity.

Resume Tip Number 2 – Engaging Headings
• Use “Core competencies” if you have two to five years of experience or are switching careers. Give categories of your expertise here.
• Use “Professional Expertise” if you have longer work histories. And yes summarize them here.
• Use “Technical Competencies” if you are technically competent. This is a key area especially for people who are applying for technical jobs.

Resume Tip Number 3 – Engaging Experience
1. People end up paying more attention to job duties and descriptions than accomplishments. Don’t do that.
2. Include results, effects and contributions made at your former jobs, along with the company name, job title and years of employment.
3. Keep them short, sweet, concise and compact.
4. State the most important points first.
5. State the most valuable bits first.
6. Avoid stating more than 7.

Resume Tip Number 4 – Engaging Education Highlights
1. Institution, dates attended and the degree or certification you received are listed in the education section.
2. Professional development, continuing education, on-the-job training and other nontraditional education should be included here as well.
3. As a bonus – state something that you are currently doing. Shows you want to learn and grow to become better.

Resume Tip Number 5 – Engaging Finish
1. Over here, add elements that don’t quite fit in any of the other sections.
2. For a technical position, this could include experience with proprietary or customized software.
3. For an executive position, you could include leadership activities.
4. Major awards, recognitions and accomplishments that deserve a little more attention than a detail in another part of the résumé, they can go here.

Resume Tip Number 6 – Engaging All The Way
1. Encapsulate the entire Resume as a package.
2. Have a singularity of Focus & Brand
3. Give the employer something extra to look forward to
4. Ensure everything from the design to the presentation is different
5. Always remember – content is king!

Resume Tip Number 7 – Engaging 101
1. Don’t assume just because you are good at your job, you are also good at Branding, Resume Writing, Interview Skills and Job Searching. Leave this to the Professionals. Being Mentored will improve your chances of being Engaging!

WHO AM I?
The World’s #1 Personal Branding Coach

WHAT DO I DO?
Resume Rebranding | Interview Training | Job Search Coaching

MY GOAL
Whatever Salary You are Earning Today, My Goal is to Help you Double Your Income

MY BLOG
http://www.loymachedo.com

MY WEBSITE
http://www.whoisloymachedo.com

MORE ABOUT ME?
Google My Name “Loy Machedo”

Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/expert/Loy_Machedo/2347352

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