It’s very easy to settle into a job or career and keep receiving a consistent monthly wage. Life is hard enough without having to worry about where the next pay cheque is coming from. But should we let the usual stress and hassle of life get in the way of our career? Or should we push beyond that and focus more attention on what we want out of life?
Asking your own questions in a job interview shows your enthusiasm for the role and the company. It is perfectly acceptable to ask a few questions during and after the interview – and the employer will openly accept them.
If any of the interview questions deserves your attention it’s this one. Why? Because the employer knows it’s a tough question and only the best answers will likely land the job. The difficulty with answering this question lies in the fact that you don’t want to give out your weaknesses and talk negatively about yourself during an interview – it’s kind of counter productive.
The employment history or work experience section of your CV is viewed by employers as a way to see what you’ve achieved, which skills you’ve picked up along the way, and an indication of your performance.
You will often come across helpful guides and tips on what to include in your CV, so we thought we’d create a list of 3 things you shouldn’t include. Knowing what not to include is just as important, and with so many other applications to review the hiring manager is looking for only the best candidate.
If you’ve been staring at a blank page for a few hours now and are still not sure how to create a CV, then don’t worry. We are here to let you know about a very helpful tool that’s now available for free, and it’s called a ‘CV template’.
Trying to figure out on your own why your CV failed to get you an interview can feel like an impossible task. Was it because you didn’t have enough experience? Did the presentation of your CV fall short? Was the font not deemed professional enough?