En Route: A Career Blog

ResumeEdge http://www.resumeedge.com Tue, 24 Feb 2015 15:29:51 +0000 en-US hourly 1 http://wordpress.org/?v=4.0.1 Research the Company Before the Interview http://www.resumeedge.com/research-company-interview/ http://www.resumeedge.com/research-company-interview/#comments Tue, 24 Feb 2015 15:29:51 +0000 http://www.resumeedge.com/?p=4974 You just found your dream job and submitted your resume, but what should you do next? If you haven’t already researched the company prior to hitting the submit button, you should start digging! Here are a few tips to make sure your research is thorough and complete, to help you stand out in the interview....

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You just found your dream job and submitted your resume, but what should you do next? If you haven’t already researched the company prior to hitting the submit button, you should start digging! Here are a few tips to make sure your research is thorough and complete, to help you stand out in the interview.

Company website- The easiest place to start searching is on the company’s website. You can learn a lot from their site, including key information about their culture. Here, you can research the leadership team and find out how long each member has been with the company. Don’t forget to check out press releases and other exciting, or not so exciting, business news. As a recruiter, one of the first questions I ask is regarding the research you have done. If you haven’t done your research or tell me you didn’t find any information, I will move on to the next candidate who has done the research. Researching shows a genuine interest in becoming part of an organization, not just finding a job.

Industry- Research the industry and their competitors. Not only will this give you an understanding of what’s trending in the industry and where it’s going, but it can also give you a few talking points of their company’s differentiators. You can also speak to why you’re excited to be a part of their growth.

Ask around- Chances are that you know someone who works there, or maybe you have a friend that knows someone working there. Ask around and find out the good and bad. You can always check LinkedIn see if you’re connected to an employee and ask them questions about the culture, growth, and what it’s like to work there or you can take a peek on GlassDoor and read company reviews from previous employees.

Smaller companies- A lot of small companies don’t have a strong web presence, or if they do, their website may be very lean or bare-boned. That said, when information if lacking, what should you do to prepare for the interview? You can tell the interviewer that you are very excited to learn more about the company. Mention some of the research you attempted. They will understand that there’s a lack of information out there and will likely be glad to talk you through the selling points.

The bottom line is, you should know important facts about the company and why you’re so intrigued. In addition to demonstrating your proactivity and enthusiasm for the organization, you’ll also be setting yourself up for that classic question most recruiters ask, “Why do you want to work here?” Having a solid answer will make you stand out from the rest.

 

 

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Asking Friends for Job Search Help http://www.resumeedge.com/asking-friends-job-search-help/ http://www.resumeedge.com/asking-friends-job-search-help/#comments Thu, 19 Feb 2015 22:58:00 +0000 http://www.resumeedge.com/?p=4969 Asking friends and former colleagues for assistance with your job search is without a doubt an awkward thing for many job seekers, but it’s worth the time and effort.. What’s important to know For generations, Americans found available career opportunities in the local newspaper’s help wanted section. However, classifieds and other traditional sources of job...

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Asking friends and former colleagues for assistance with your job search is without a doubt an awkward thing for many job seekers, but it’s worth the time and effort..

What’s important to know For generations, Americans found available career opportunities in the local newspaper’s help wanted section. However, classifieds and other traditional sources of job information have largely vanished, leaving no tool more important than networking.

When it comes to networking, your person’s friends must be included as part of your network.

The approach to use with friends can vary from situation to situation, and it should. Some friends can be asked for direct referrals to hiring managers whereas others may know staffing professionals and executive recruiters. There will also be friends that will opt to introduce you themselves while others will prefer to work behind the scenes with information about opportunities.

One way to start this process is to list the companies you have an interest in and then used LinkedIn or a similar online source to see who you may know that either works there now or did previously. You may also have contacts that know individuals who already work or do business with the firms on your list.

Another approach is to brainstorm a list of people who you know that have lots of connections. Lawyers, accountants, professors, sales people, business owners, and clergy all have an extensive network of contacts. Very often these professionals are asked by their contacts to refer solid candidates to them.

In a “Pay It Forward” world many friends you have will want to refer you to potential employers.

Here’s a sample of an email you can adapt to your situation and send to your friends:

Hello John,

I hope this quick note finds you well. I’m seeking your assistance in my career search. Please keep me in mind if you hear of any opportunities that may fit my experience. For the last four years I have been the manager of the marketing department at American Widgets, Inc, the premier distributor widgets and widget related products in Cleveland. You may also remember that I was previously with Widget Development International in Toledo where I ran the sales department and organized trade show participation. Also, can you recommend any recruiters that it would make sense for me to reach out to? Thank you in advance for your help. My cell phone number is XXX-555-0000.

You can also use this note and message your connections on LinkedIn and Facebook.

Don’t have a LinkedIn profile? ResumeEdge’s experts can help you craft a LinkedIn profile that will be a solid networking tool and will be optimized so recruiters can find you quickly.

 

 

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Work-life Balance http://www.resumeedge.com/work-life-balance/ http://www.resumeedge.com/work-life-balance/#comments Tue, 10 Feb 2015 18:23:58 +0000 http://www.resumeedge.com/?p=4964 One of the great accolades that business technology receives is the increased flexibility it gives today’s workers. It is with near certainty that you or someone you know works from their mobile device or telecommutes. Technology has created a world where savvy businesses allow workers to effectively decide when and how they will complete their...

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One of the great accolades that business technology receives is the increased flexibility it gives today’s workers. It is with near certainty that you or someone you know works from their mobile device or telecommutes. Technology has created a world where savvy businesses allow workers to effectively decide when and how they will complete their work.

The freedom of not being shackled to the 9-5 schedule sounds great, however if we’re not careful, this benefit can quickly become a burden. By blurring traditional ‘work’ and ‘life’ hours, we’ve set up the potential for a perfect storm in today’s competitive world. We see examples of this every day: in line at the store and the patron in front of you appears to be closing a multi-million dollar deal, oblivious to the cashier’s request for payment or their child begging for a pack of gum; the person who jumps up from their table to take an apparent business call in a quieter location; or even the manic driver wildly responding to email at every stoplight (or worse, going 80 down the freeway).

Sure, this may be the norm, however in order to maintain our sanity and lessen the likelihood of burnout, each of us must try to create some separation and create a healthily work-life balance. Whether you’re just discovering the freedom that technology in the workplace can bring, or you’re the spitting image of the above examples, there are things you can do to keep sane.

  • Email Vacation. When you’re on vacation, you should really be on vacation – put that email away. If it’s on your phone, disable service until you’re done. We all need times to unwind and disconnect from the stresses around us.
  • Set Boundaries. Yes, there are always exceptions to the rule, however if you vow to stop checking your email after 7 p.m., you should rarely break that vow. This will look different for everyone, however no one should be ‘on-call’ 24/7 every day of the year.
  • Communicate Your Plan. Let your coworkers and clients know your schedule. All too often I’ve listened to people complain about late night calls or disrupted dinner, only to discover that while there was indeed a plan, nobody else knew of it. Again, every organization and position will have varied requirements and by no means should you shirk your understood responsibilities; however you should be able to create some ‘you’ time.So embrace the new age and all the benefits that technology has bestowed upon us…just remember that flexible schedules should not mean we are now chained or ‘wired’, if you will, to our virtual desks.

So embrace the new age and all the benefits that technology has bestowed upon us…just remember that flexible schedules should not mean we are now chained or ‘wired’, if you will, to our virtual desks.

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Mistakes to Avoid on Your LinkedIn Profile: Part 2 http://www.resumeedge.com/mistakes-avoid-linkedin-profile-part-2/ http://www.resumeedge.com/mistakes-avoid-linkedin-profile-part-2/#comments Tue, 27 Jan 2015 14:57:42 +0000 http://www.resumeedge.com/?p=4961 In the previous blog http://www.resumeedge.com/mistakes-avoid-linkedin-profile/ we discussed some of the common mistakes that should be avoided on your LinkedIn profile. Here are a few more: Typos: I know this seems obvious, but you may be surprised how often this happens. Check your spelling and grammar and, as always, have another set of eyes review it. If...

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In the previous blog http://www.resumeedge.com/mistakes-avoid-linkedin-profile/ we discussed some of the common mistakes that should be avoided on your LinkedIn profile. Here are a few more:

Typos: I know this seems obvious, but you may be surprised how often this happens. Check your spelling and grammar and, as always, have another set of eyes review it. If you’re not the best at writing, try using a professional writer to create your profile. It’s very embarrassing to say that you’re a perfectionist or have great attention to detail…only to showcase that you’ve just misspelled one of the words.

Recommendations: It’s important to have recommendations. They should be from someone that knows you well and is a credible source. They should talk through what capacity you have worked with one another, such as a project you where you were paired. Make sure it’s not a generic recommendation and that they do their best to sell you!

Buddy connections: LinkedIn should be used to connect professionally and not with your friends – that’s what Facebook is for. To get the most from LinkedIn, you should connect with people you have met at a career fair or a trade show, or at other networking events. An unfinished profile: Make sure to finish your profile – having an unfinished profile speaks volumes to your personality, and may give the impression that you are lazy or that you don’t see things through. I understand that LinkedIn has a lot of content options, but make sure that you have filled out the main content and showcase your accomplishments.

Omitting information: When you don’t list dates of employment or are missing details of what you were doing while in a specific position it seems as if you are trying to brush information under the rug. It’s best to have accurate information and tell the story of what your responsibilities were so the reader can visualize what you were doing.

LinkedIn is a huge part in the recruitment process and avoiding unnecessary mistakes will help leverage your career and put you at the top of the stack.

 

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Mistakes to Avoid on Your LinkedIn Profile http://www.resumeedge.com/mistakes-avoid-linkedin-profile/ http://www.resumeedge.com/mistakes-avoid-linkedin-profile/#comments Tue, 13 Jan 2015 14:44:17 +0000 http://www.resumeedge.com/?p=4957 I’ve heard that in 2015 most hires will be found on LinkedIn or via employee referrals. Since LinkedIn is such an important piece in the hiring puzzle, don’t let silly mistakes be the reason you weren’t sought out and hired for your dream job. Profile Photo: I’ll be honest—if someone doesn’t have a profile picture, I...

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I’ve heard that in 2015 most hires will be found on LinkedIn or via employee referrals. Since LinkedIn is such an important piece in the hiring puzzle, don’t let silly mistakes be the reason you weren’t sought out and hired for your dream job.

Profile Photo: I’ll be honest—if someone doesn’t have a profile picture, I wonder why. Too lazy? Too shy? Many recruiters won’t even contact you without a photo, so make sure it’s updated photo professional!

Privacy Settings: If you’re on the hunt for a new position, you probably don’t want the entire world, or your current company, to be aware. Make sure that you have updated your settings, so others won’t see notifications and keep your search quiet.

Quality or Quantity: With LinkedIn, it’s important to have quality connections over quantity. LinkedIn is the place for people to connect so they can further their careers. Before connecting or accepting a connection, you should ask yourself if this person can help you in your search or, in some cases, would it possibly hurt your cause instead. If you’re not sure, do the research and decide if they will benefit your career plans.

Stellar Summary: Don’t skip the summary! Your summary is a brief synopsis of you, and should help you sell yourself and give you the edge over other candidates with similar backgrounds. Be creative and find ways to make others want to hire you!

Keep it up-to-date and add new skills: I hate when I reach out to a candidate to only find out that they haven’t worked at their most recent company listed for years. What that says to me is that you’re lazy and you really don’t care about your career or finding ways to leverage yourself.

Liar, Liar, Pants on Fire: It’s never a good idea to lie on LinkedIn or your resume. The truth will be uncovered and it’s best to be honest from the get-go and not lie your way to an offer. This will only hurt you in the end, so don’t inflate the truth and be proud of what you have “actually” achieved.

Status Updates: Stay consistent on your LinkedIn activities, but don’t go overboard. Staying active will help in your relationship building and growing strong connections.

These are a few of the important mistakes you should avoid; by no means is this list all-encompassing. Stayed tuned for my next blog, where I discuss additional best practices. In the meantime, make sure that you’re not guilty of any of the above.

 

 

 

 

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How to Write Ridiculously Persuasive Cover Letters http://www.resumeedge.com/write-ridiculously-persuasive-cover-letters/ http://www.resumeedge.com/write-ridiculously-persuasive-cover-letters/#comments Thu, 08 Jan 2015 23:57:30 +0000 http://www.resumeedge.com/?p=4952 A cover letter should tell a story in which the candidate is presented as an impact player—that is, someone a hiring manager wants to have on their team. Effective resumes and cover letters are most persuasive when they paint a clear picture of the candidate’s accomplishments and successes. Berkley Law tells its students and alumni...

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A cover letter should tell a story in which the candidate is presented as an impact player—that is, someone a hiring manager wants to have on their team.

Effective resumes and cover letters are most persuasive when they paint a clear picture of the candidate’s accomplishments and successes.

Berkley Law tells its students and alumni that a “cover letter is as important as your resume because it is often read first and plays a vital role in your quest for an interview.”

A cover letter that only focuses on the duties and responsibilities that an individual has had rarely wins interviews. Princeton University counsels its students that “a well-written cover letter introduces your resume and directs your reader’s attention to specific areas of your background.”

A cover letter with two or three carefully worded examples of when the candidate has excelled, backed up with qualitative or quantitative information, is often all that is needed for a corporate recruiter or headhunter to take a closer look at a candidate’s resume.

Many candidates struggle to figure out what examples of earlier career accomplishments to include.

A 2009 article on Examiner.com reported on a Microsoft corporate careers blog post that provided advice that remains highly relevant and helps point the way. The way to write a great cover letter is to communicate MSA “Made, Saved and Achieved” history, which is defined as “Made the company money, sales, etc.; Saved the company money, time, etc.” and “Achieved (awards, recognition, etc.) personally”

One strategic way to include MSAs in a cover letter is to have one bullet point for a Made statement, one for a Saved statement and one for an Achieved statement. Meaning one example in each area and to keep each statement to no longer than two lines. The MSA section should come in between the introductory paragraph and the closing paragraph and should be the bulk of the cover letter. Long introductions and long conclusions are not a good idea.

Some final tips:

Berkley Law suggests that proofing is vital and explains that cover letters “should be clear, brief, and written in a business letter style, without any typographical errors.”

Examiner.com further recommends that job seekers “review your resume…Are you just listing “stuff” you did? Or, are you incorporating specifics that entice an employer to want to know more about you?”

Harvard Law encourages candidates to“go into detail about your background and skills instead of reiterating what is already on your resume (and), do not begin every sentence with “I (verb).”

 

 

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Clues the interview didn’t go as planned http://www.resumeedge.com/five-clues-interview-didnt-go-planned/ http://www.resumeedge.com/five-clues-interview-didnt-go-planned/#comments Tue, 23 Dec 2014 14:44:59 +0000 http://www.resumeedge.com/?p=4944 You just left the interview and you’re getting the sense that it didn’t go as well as you thought. If you’re feeling that way, it’s probably a good sign that it might not have. Here are some clues that you didn’t land the next interview. Time is cut short: The recruiter said to plan on...

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You just left the interview and you’re getting the sense that it didn’t go as well as you thought. If you’re feeling that way, it’s probably a good sign that it might not have. Here are some clues that you didn’t land the next interview.

Time is cut short: The recruiter said to plan on being there for at least an hour and you’re leaving the office after 30 minutes. This is a big clue that the interviewer felt that you weren’t the right fit, which typically they can sense after just a few questions.

Next Steps: When you asked about next steps in the process, they were vague and didn’t really have an answer. This is a good indication that they know they aren’t moving forward with you and didn’t want to let you know you’re receiving a rejection letter.

Questions: When they asked if you had any questions and you responded “no” they will feel that you’re just not into the role and you might as well scratch this job off the list.

What you can offer: You spent the interview talking about what you wanted from the company and not what you can offer them. You want to sell your skills and make them picture you in the organization and not just spend a lot of time asking what they can do for you or all the vacation time you need. Yes, it needs to be a fit for both of you, but you need to make them see what you can accomplish and how you will be an asset if hired.

Research: Do your research! I don’t know how many times I have rejected a candidate because they hadn’t done the research. You should know about the company and why you’re interested in working for them. This should also be a selling point as to why you are a fit based off of the research you have done.

These are just a few clues that you might want to replay the interview in your mind. I’m not saying that in fact you won’t hear back, but there’s a good chance you won’t. Plan to keep applying and make sure you’re better prepared for the next one.

 

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Tips to Write a Student Resume http://www.resumeedge.com/tips-write-student-resume/ http://www.resumeedge.com/tips-write-student-resume/#comments Fri, 19 Dec 2014 18:10:15 +0000 http://www.resumeedge.com/?p=4941 Whether you are embarking on your first semester in college or preparing for graduation, now is the time to think about crafting a well-written resume. Like those with strong work histories, students should also focus on the skills and abilities they bring to a potential employer—including their accomplishments. Students might look at different accomplishments than...

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Whether you are embarking on your first semester in college or preparing for graduation, now is the time to think about crafting a well-written resume.

Like those with strong work histories, students should also focus on the skills and abilities they bring to a potential employer—including their accomplishments. Students might look at different accomplishments than those who have saved their company a certain amount of money or those who have increased revenue, but they will demonstrate how well someone can perform a particular task.

Students should exploit opportunities to be active outside of the classroom in pursuits that support their career goals. For students employed, whether as an intern or as a server in a local restaurant, they should still treat each day as an opportunity to improve team work skills, leadership capabilities, and project management talents. Whenever possible, students should ask for more responsibility or special projects.

Likewise, students who volunteer in any capacity should look for opportunities to lead projects, to tackle problems even if they appear to be small, and to be a productive team member. Non-paid experience can be just as valuable as paid experiences; the key is to make the most of the task at hand.

It is wise to make notes about significant projects, leadership experiences, and unique challenges faced from time to time. These notes can be the foundation of a resume by providing information on situations, challenges, projects, and tasks; the actions taken to complete the projects or overcome problems; and the results of those actions.

Remember that a resume is not a stagnant document and it should be updated as you move through your academic career. If you need help to develop a winning resume, contact a Certified Professional resume Writer.

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Hiring Trends for the New Year http://www.resumeedge.com/hiring-trends-new-year/ http://www.resumeedge.com/hiring-trends-new-year/#comments Tue, 09 Dec 2014 15:56:13 +0000 http://www.resumeedge.com/?p=4924 With the end of the year fast approaching, you might be wondering what hiring trends we can expect in 2015. I met with some local recruiters to find out what they think will be the top five trends to get hired next year. Referrals: In 2014, this remained the top way recruiters found qualified candidates....

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With the end of the year fast approaching, you might be wondering what hiring trends we can expect in 2015. I met with some local recruiters to find out what they think will be the top five trends to get hired next year.
Referrals: In 2014, this remained the top way recruiters found qualified candidates. When an employee refers a candidate, they typically send over someone who is qualified for the position as they feel the referral is a direct reflection on them and want them to be successful. I recently read that in 2014, over 63% of new hires were referrals, so networking continues to be hugely important.

LinkedIn: In 2015, LinkedIn will continue to play a crucial role in hiring. It’s more important than ever to have a LinkedIn profile, as many employers say if the candidate doesn’t have a social presence they will be overlooked. Make sure you have a profile and that it is up to date!

Unposted Positions: As a recruiter, there are many times jobs go unposted as we do a lot of “candidate hunting.” Recruiters search for candidates by way of social media, networking, or referrals, and a job is actually not posted until the candidate has already been identified and hired. We’ll see a big increase of this next year.

Keywords: Keywords have been an important part of the process for a while now, due to recruiters using applicant tracking systems, scanning resumes, or viewing LinkedIn profiles. Make sure you include all of your skills and embed keywords in your social media profiles so employers are able to track you down. When applying to a position make sure you have used keywords from the actual job posting within your resume as well.

More Mobile: We will see a huge increase in mobile recruitment in 2015. This will be more of a trend for the candidate, as many employers have optimized their job sites making it easier for the candidates to apply via smartphone or tablet.

As you can see it will be very important to have a social media presence and network like crazy! And make sure you’re matching keywords to catch the eye of a recruiter.

 

 

 

 

 

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Strategies for Winning at Video Job Interviews http://www.resumeedge.com/strategies-winning-video-job-interviews/ http://www.resumeedge.com/strategies-winning-video-job-interviews/#comments Thu, 04 Dec 2014 14:59:07 +0000 http://www.resumeedge.com/?p=4919 It’s hard to argue that any two actors portrayed the potential awkwardness of video interviews than Vince Vaughn and Owen Wilson in their 2013 hit comedy movie The Internship. Whether you get invited to an online, video, Skype, virtual, or web interview, they all amount to the same thing. If you haven’t been asked yet...

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It’s hard to argue that any two actors portrayed the potential awkwardness of video interviews than Vince Vaughn and Owen Wilson in their 2013 hit comedy movie The Internship. Whether you get invited to an online, video, Skype, virtual, or web interview, they all amount to the same thing. If you haven’t been asked yet to interview online chances are that you will be soon. One survey found that 48% of 477 top companies utilize online interviews. A 2013 survey “found that 18 percent of candidates have had a video interview in the past year, more than double from only a year prior.”

The Basics

The strategy for a video interview is very similar to what ResumeEdge recommends for phone interviewing.

  • -Schedule the interview for a quiet time and place.
  • -Have the right resume at hand.
  • -Dress right, like you would for an in person interview, and put yourself in the best setting.
  • -Prepare your notes.
  • -Research the company.
  • -Know your calendar in case the interviewer wants to schedule a follow-up.
  • -Plan your closing.

Video Interview Guidelines

Here is some specific advice and guidelines for how to prepare for and have success with online interviewing:

  • Download Skype and practice with it several times with different friends or colleagues. Make sure you ask them how the sound is and if the background behind you is clean and neat.
  • Purchase a microphone. Make sure you have a strong and dependable online connection.
  • Some experts recommend using a home office or dining room rather than a bedroom. Do not sit with a window behind you because it will affect the lighting.Double check for background noise, mobile and land line phone settings and other distractions before the interview.
  • Look at the camera rather than the computer monitor and lean forward in order to show your interest.
  • Brush your teeth. A reminder for women: Double check your make-up and how it looks on an online camera.

A Final Tip

As with an in-person interview, remember that you can put your best foot forward by being prompt: be on your computer and logged on several minutes before the scheduled interview time.

And if you haven’t watched the interview scene with Vince Vaughn and Owen Wilson from The Internship, go ahead and look for it online; you’ll get a good laugh. And who doesn’t need a good laugh?

 

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