Interviewing Your Potential Employer: It’s the Little Things!

Keep an eye out for subtle signs that things are not what they may seem to be during the interview. Think about the last interview you had. Did you look around at the environment of the office as you walked in? What was the mood? I know that your interviewer hustles you down the halls fairly quickly, but take the time to look for a few signs that will indicate what your world would be like as an employee of that company.

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Interviewing to Get the Job

When you interview for a new position, the most important information to convey is why the employer should hire you over all other candidates. You can make this case through the words you use and stories you tell as well as your nonverbal communication. Explore standard interview questions and learn how to send the message you want when responding to them. Who should attend: Employees at all stages of their careers can benefit from this course, but it will be especially useful to those newer to the workforce.

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Ready, Aim, Hire

The success or failure of tomorrow’s projects will depend greatly on finding the right people today to manage them. When interviewing candidates, look closely at these 10 areas of qualification. While time consuming, hiring “tough” is an essential upfront process that pays off, again and again.

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Mind Map Your Interview

Interviewing for a high-visibility project internally or a new opportunity outside your company can be nerve-wracking. Using mind-mapping techniques to organize your introduction, elevator speech, key experiences and follow-up questions can help you prepare. Here’s a primer for a typical 30-minute interview.

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Calling All Managers! You Can Look, But Please Don’t Write!

There are indeed several things that you should never do professionally, contrary to the age-old saying. In interviewing applicants, you should never write on a resume. Not even in pencil, folks! No, I know there is no law against it, but the law could be enforced based on what you write. There have been more times that I am willing to count that I have been in an interview review session with a client and I have seen them writing on a resume either during the interview or afterwards. ?So?? I hear the group echo. Take a minute to review this information and understand just what type of consequences can be derived from this seemingly harmless action.

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Penny Loretto – The Balance – Best Skills

How to find an internship is designed for students, new graduates, and career changers. Developing effective resumes, cover letters, and thank you letters as well as finding people to give good references on your behalf is also covered. Internships abroad and internships for special populations helps readers locate specific resources for targeted populations. Interviewing techniques as well as how to be a good intern are also covered.

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