The video series, 1000 Resumes – One Job offers you powerful insights how hiring managers think from the very beginning all the way throughout the interview process, checking references and the job offer. You will learn how to take a personal inventory of your skills and present them in a way employers will understand the value you bring to their company.
You will learn the three important components to impress hiring managers. You’ll learn how to set SMART goals, organize your social networking skills and understand how your e-mail address can keep you from getting hired.
You’ll learn how to set strategies and ways to demonstrate and convey your transferable skills proving you are an important asset to the company.
1000 Resumes, One Job covers the tactical approach of the job search including assembling your resume, creating prospectus letters, cover letters, responding to internet ads, script writing and cold calling, telephone and interview tips, preparing yourself for the interview including how to explain gaps in your career. Also included is an extensive list of frequently asked questions and how to respond to them.
You will learn how to get interviewed and hired even without a job opening.
Whether you are looking for entry level or senior management positions, this video series contains the strategies to help you land the job.
The Pareto Principle–also known at the 80-20 Rule, the Vital Few or the Principle of Factor Sparsity–states that 80% of the effects come from 20% of the causes.
In your job search, you want to be one of the amazingly great . . . the vital few. You want to demonstrate that you are one of the 20% who will achieve the 80%.
Everything you do–your approach, your resume, your conversations, your manner of speech, and the way you dress for the interview–has to be top-notch. You have to demonstrate that you are the best candidate for the company. If you are not, you will not get hired.
You need a job. Businesses need to make money. They make money by having products and services that people need or want. Ideally, they have smart, well trained, friendly employees educating customers why they should buy from them. Ideally, you work for them.
So, how do you get the job? Simple…you have to demonstrate to the employer that you will make an impact. You have to be able to look at things from their perspective and work at being an asset of their organization. You have to make a difference.
Your transferable skills can be much more important that job-related skills. When you are changing jobs, careers or making the move from school to your first job, it’s important to focus more on your overall transferable skills.
Transferable skills are those skills that can be used in many different occupations, regardless of the type of job. They are universal skills and are the common denominator between your experiences and your future job. You can transfer them from one job to another with little or no effort on your part and without any additional training from your employer.
You are watching this because one of two things is taking place:
• You are unemployed and are looking for a job – or –
• You are employed and you are looking for another job.
Either way, you are going through a stressful transition in your life. Although it may not feel like it right now, you are on the brink of a new adventure. Good luck!
Here are several handy tips as you prepare:
1. Create a Vision Board.
2. Turn to friends, family, and contacts.
3. Surround yourself with positive people \
4. Your job search IS your job.
5. Know yourself, your strengths and your weaknesses.
6. Do not think you completely control your job search.
7. Your job search does not end with your next job.
8. Keep a diary of all resumes sent, all appointments and activities as it relates to your search.
10. Manage Social Networking.
The internet has made the world a very small place.
Go to Google, Yahoo or Bing, type in your full name and see what comes up.
When search for myself, there are links to posts that I made all the way back in the early 90s, there are links to my MySpace page that I haven’t used in several years, links to Facebook, LinkedIn, businesses that I own or owned, businesses that I have managed or worked for. Frankly, it’s frightening.
Your on-line life and internet history is right there for people to see.
Interviewers and prospective employers can and will see a lot of your history in a matter on minutes.
They can learn how you talk, act, think, who you associate with and whether the information on your resume matches your internet history.