Too many are highly educated, middle-aged elderly people are mediocre or poorly pursued. This is because they have never learned how to prepare and create a fascinating sequel that will attract interest from the most watched employers. The key to the big jump is preparation. So, here we do it.
Enter one or two weeks for the following information:
a. Write down the job you are looking for. Prepare a paragraph that includes the type of job you are looking for, your expected job assignments, and any jobs you may have. If the work you are looking for is limited to a particular field or industry, enter the field or industry.
b. List the most significant results, results and results achieved in the classroom and universities, work and community activities. Try to list at least ten items. Then gradually identify the items that are most impressive and which are clearly related to the job you are looking for or your interest area.
c. List examples of leadership skills. Have you ever had a group or team led? Have you been a supervisor? Did you give up the project? Did you guide others? Did you provide teaching capacity? For each example of leadership, describe the achieved positive results.
d. List examples of your communication skills. Have you exhibited exceptional writing, lecture, discussion, persuasion, negotiation, interrogation, or vocabulary skills? When were these skills called? What happened to your communication skills?
e. List examples of people-related skills. Give examples of performance that inspired the attraction, interaction and inspiration of learners, employees, supervisors, professors, universities, work, and community leaders.
f. How will you distinguish yourself from other qualified candidates? What is it that shows you and your resume? What is better than others? Think about better, faster, cheaper, better quality, better service, work experience, retained levels of responsibility, skills, knowledge, skills, creativity, references and recommendations, past achievements and future success.
g. List the educational information. This includes the name of his college, city and state, the year of his major diploma, full CUM and GPA.
h. List the courses you closely related to your main area of interest.
i. Enter your occupation. Enter the name of each employer, city and state, job position, employment date, and one or two sentences describing your most important responsibilities and responsibilities. Includes volunteering, internships, part-time employment and summer employment. Note any significant results.
j. List all activities in which you participated. Include clubs, sports, campuses and community activities. Record your title, responsibility, and performance.
k. List all honors, honors and forms of recognition. These may be universities, work or community activities and participation.
l. List used computer skills and software. Special notes on special or work-related software are required.
m. List all work-related technology and tools.
n. List the publications, the materials presented, or help a professor who has worked on a book or paper.
p. List your work-related memberships. Think about clubs, teams and associations.
p. Did you study in another country? Describe the benefits of experience. Did you gain language skills?
q. Which languages do you read, write and speak? How well?
r. List all research projects related to the work. Did the professors assign projects that have some practical experience? Did you help a professor, supervisor or community leader in a research project? Please note the significant benefits.
Having collected a summary of your university experience, you are ready to make a prominent two-page sequel. Yes, I said a two-page sequel. Anyone who tells you to write a page, if you have so many things to say, sends you in the wrong direction. Employers want to know your skills. Your job is to give them what they want.
The first page of your CV is the "Sales" page. This consists of the information given in (a) to (f) above. At the top of the first page, enter your full name, phone number, and email address. Then enter your goal. If you know what you want, enter the title of the position, your job responsibilities, and the workspace where you are looking for a job. Then, list the most impressive results, experiences, responsibilities and abilities on page 1 reminder.
The second page of the jump is the "Information" page. This page consists of information compiled in (g) – (r). It provides the facts, statistics and details of the full college learning experience.
These two pages provide a brief overview of you and your capabilities. Nevertheless, you are here to present this information in the most attractive and relaxed way. If successful, the most desirable employers want to know more about you. This will be when you will be able to tell your friends that "my resume is better than the sequel".
Visit Bob's web site: www.The4Realities.com . Bob Roth is the author of the 4 Reality of Success During and After College and College Students Guide for a Destination is a Great Work.
The "College & Career Success" coach
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