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.
There are very few certainties in life: death, taxes, and that, at some point, you’ll need to use a computer to write something. Whether you work in an office, run your own business, or volunteer in the Congo, there’s pretty much no escaping it.
You may already know that your emails are important. Even though email may seem like a casual form of communication, your emails make an impact.
Before you cross the two page benchmark on your resume with another bullet point, consider deleting cliché and useless information first.
Email closings are important, especially for business emails. What you write when you end an email makes a difference. A professional email closing leaves the reader with a good impression of you and of your business. An unprofessional email closing has the opposite effect.
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.
Are you really making the most of your email system in 2017?
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.
Email. No matter who you are it likely plays a big role in your life. But managing email properly takes effort. And you’re busy. Very busy.