Let’s say you’re attending an event for work.
To some applicants, the lure of receiving a monthly salary after months of job hunting is so irresistible they sign the first offer they get.
For many applicants, the education section is the easiest part to write on their resume. They just list their alma mater’s name, degree, and graduation date. Simple.
Not negotiating the job offer puts you at a disadvantage for the duration of your career in a new company. There’s a snowball effect because your performance raises and after-promotion salary are all affected by what you accept. It also affects the next job offers you get when you move companies.
Before you cross the two page benchmark on your resume with another bullet point, consider deleting cliché and useless information first.
Having a second job is a lifesaver for lots of people, especially young professionals who can’t find full time employment, or are under-employed.
If the professional summary is the appetizer, your work experience is the main course of your resume.
As an aspiring manager or senior executive, your resume’s audience will be different from that of entry and junior-level employees. Other managers, directors, executive recruiters, VPs, Board Members, and everyone else in the C-suite will scrutinize your resume.
Today’s article shows the impact of good diction and grammar in resume writing.
A recruiter receives 250 resume applications for every job posting. After reading hundreds of applications, I wouldn’t be surprised if the resumes all start looking the same to them.
Bar tending, Writing, Python, Bookkeeping, Crocheting, what do these things have in common?