MY EMPLOYMENT presents a wide range of combo services for different types of candidates according to their need and experienced. We provide combo pack in three categories for fresher candidates or entry level candidates and middle level candidates who have an experience between 3-8 year and for highly experienced employee or senior level candidates according to need.
Based on the job spec, your dedicated consultant will match the job requirements to suitable candidates and then forward onto you (with their permission) their resumes.
A resume is a snapshot of a candidate and provides you with the pertinent information to move forward to an interview. When analyzing a resume, we advise that you ask yourself the following questions in regards to each section.
MY EMPLOYMENT provides helps to candidates to crack interview and finally got selected through our services. Before interview find out a little bit about the company you want to work for. Visit the location in person if it is a store or building open to the general public. Visit the company’s Website and talk to anyone you might know who works there. What kinds of products or services does the company make or sell? What types of people work there? What are the typical hours this position requires? What are some of the day-to-day tasks that the job involves?
LINKEDIN is a social media for professional where recruiter posts their job opportunities and a job seeker search for a job at a single place. Peoples meet one to another at LinkedIn and it is widely used for job posting in today world. MY EMPLOYMENT creates best profile at LINKEDIN website for our candidate according to their need and profile to get best job opportunities available at social media website.
In the present situation the employee working in a company possess only employee id his identification cannot be made from outside that company as there is no proper system of analyzing his profile. When a employee is abort to recruited as fresher there information need to be verified (As many candidates are taken through campus interviews).But if an employee of experienced has to be taken then his previous working information has to be tracked(The background manual verification is done through attorneys(Lawyer, CA)).They fail to give the complete information as verification is done through phone or fax or email or through personal attendance.
The Profession report will involve various maps & dashes (time periods) which are thoroughly analyzed and examined by our extremely certified & knowledgeable astrologer. The Profession report will offer a specific research of the things to come later on, the ups & downs, the peaks & the levels, the excellent & the bad. etc. It will help you to channelize your goals & make the full use of the excellent stages of your life so that you can flavor achievements soon.
If you are experiencing from issues in work do not worry! We will help you to get over the bad times and recommend you with appropriate helpful alternatives to enhance work relevant issues. Due care is taken while examining your astrology and indicating exclusive and usually affordable alternatives in fixing all types of service provider issues. Our alternatives are completely safe and give the preferred results.
Some people write a resume as if the purpose of the document was to land a job. As a result they end up with a really long and boring piece that makes them look like desperate job hunters. The objective of your resume is to land an interview, and the interview will land you the job (hopefully!).
Instead of creating a long (and boring) list with all your qualities (e.g., disciplined, creative, problem solver) try to connect them with real life and work experiences. In other words, you need to back these qualities and strengths up, else it will appear that you are just trying to inflate things.
Most companies (even smaller ones) are already using digital databases to search for candidates. This means that the HR department will run search queries based on specific keywords. Guess what, if your resume does not have the keywords related to the job you are applying for, you will be out even before the game starts.
These keywords will usually be nouns. Check the job description and related job ads for a clue on what the employer might be looking for. You can read more about resume keywords on the article
No employer will have the time (or patience) to read long paragraphs of text. Make sure, therefore, to use bullet points and short sentences to describe your experiences, educational background and professional objectives.
This point is valid both to the overall order of your resume, as well as to the individual sections. Most of the times your previous work experience will be the most important part of the resume, so put it at the top. When describing your experiences or skills, list the most important ones first.
Merely stating that you can do something will not catch the attention of the employer. If you manage to explain how it will benefit his company, and to connect it to tangible results, then you will greatly improve your chances.
Resumes that include a long list of “responsibilities included…” are plain boring, and not efficient in selling yourself. Instead of listing responsibilities, therefore, describe your professional achievements.
Irrelevant information such as political affiliation, religion and sexual preference will not help you. In fact it might even hurt your chances of landing an interview. Just skip it.
Seems like a no brainer, but you would be amused to discover the amount of people that lie in their resumes. Even small lies should be avoided. Apart from being wrong, most HR departments do background checks these days, and if you are buster it might ruin your credibility for good.
Do your homework before the interview starts! Ask the employer for a job description and company information. Read annual reports, recruiting literature, recent magazine and newspaper articles, etc. Search the Internet for company information. You should know at least the basic information about the company including its products or services, new initiatives, competitors, home office and subsidiaries, etc. You should also know about the particular position you are applying for including the desired qualifications of candidates, duties, starting location, training program, advancement potential, etc. The more you know about the position, company, and industry, the easier it will be to show the employer you can do the job! How much do you want this particular job.
Make sure you do some self-research before the interview. Think about your skills, interests, weaknesses, past experiences, salary and geographic requirements, etc. You must be able to articulate why you are the best candidate for the job. Do not assume that an employer will make connections between your educational and work experiences and the prospective job. It is your job as the job seeker to explain the connections for the interviewer.
Generally, for most professional positions, you should wear a suit. Women should wear conservative make up and jewelry. Avoid cologne and perfume as some people are very sensitive to them and may be irritated by particular scents. Some people do not get their desired jobs because the people who interview them can't stand their perfume or aftershave lotion!
Although you don't want to be too lengthy in your responses, you should answer questions completely. It is often helpful to state the strength you are discussing, provide an example of how you developed or utilized the skill, and then articulate why the skill would be helpful in the position for which you are applying. Providing examples helps to make the discussion more "real" and believable for the recruiter. In fact, many recruiters now use "behavioral interviewing" in which they ask interviewees to provide a specific example from their past to answer every question. It is based on the premise that the best predictor of future behavior is past behavior.
Almost all interviewers will ask candidates if they have any questions during the interview. Make sure you have some prepared in advance. If you don't ask any questions, the interviewer might think you are not very interested in the job. Questions should not be ones that are easily answered through basic research that you should have already done. And don't ask only about vacation times and break times and other non-work things. The recruiter will get the idea that you are not interested in the job, but are only interested in the fringe benefits and breaks! If you select your questions correctly, the interviewer will be impressed with your interest. Try to select "good" questions, ones that the interviewer will think are "proper.
What can you do when you have to find a job fast? It's not easy, but there are steps you can take to expedite your job search. Spending some time to get your job search in order, keeping it organized, focused, and on the fast track will help you find a job faster than if you don't have a plan in place.
1. "Think yourself to find a job or applying for a job for your profile you need to search it itself. For example, teens may think applying to five jobs is sufficient, but they should apply to 10 or even 20 positions.
2. BE FLEXIBLE: In a bleak economy, teens can't afford to be picky when applying to jobs. Many teens limit their job search to about a 10-mile radius, but if they can, he says they should also consider positions farther from home.
3. NETWORK: "Lots of people want to help "Parents should encourage their kids to let friends, family, and neighbors know that they're looking for a job. You never know where that connection is going to come from."
4. COACH YOUR TEENS: "Make a list of where to apply, and take them through mock interviews, proofread job applications until they get the hang of it, [and] have them practice their elevator speech," Parker suggests.
5. When jobs are scarce, young people are more likely than older workers to be shut out of the workforce. So, if you’re a teen jobseeker, make sure to improve your chances by having a well written resume that has been proofread by at least one additional person. Find as many references as possible from people you know already in the workforce. And be sure pursue whatever opportunities you’re able to find. While it may be more difficult to find a job in the current market, early success can make a big difference later on.
A salary negotiation isn't about demanding more money—it's a discussion both sides hope will have a positive outcome. Many organizations (especially big companies) expect you to negotiate, so they factor that in to their offer. Occasionally the salary offer will not be negotiable (due to finances or organizational policy), but a conversation about it is common.
Diplomatically avoid salary discussions during the interview stage. If you discuss salary and benefits before the decision has been made to hire you, you risk not getting the offer at all. You have more leverage after an offer has been made. You have even more leverage if you were the organization's strong first choice, so be sure your priority is preparing for a successful interview.
Other possible benefits include vacation, sick time, health insurance, dental coverage, life and disability insurance, retirement options, tuition assistance, day care, and parking. These benefits are part of your compensation package and may affect the salary offer. Occasionally you can negotiate some of these benefits, such as vacation or sick days. You might try this option if an organization can't negotiate salary with you.
If you are not quite sure what you are worth in today’s employment marketplace, speak to people who are employed in the field. When talking to people who are working in the field, ask questions that will yield answers to these typical salary interview questions:
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