'do's' and 'dont's of the perfect resume'

I have a job. -Huzzah! I can finally start to offend all the money that was pummating into my education! It's not a lifetime career, but it's a good place to start

Now I know that many of you, SLNers, will be at your own workplace sooner or later, so there are some handy tips

You must apply to the job you are interested in and retrieve the credentials. Once you've found the right job, find out how to use it. Mind your own research. How many positions are open? They want anything other than your résumé and your cover letter? If you don't have information about it, call the company and ask

  • Think of yourself as a potential employee and provide an overview of what the employer will read in your resume
  • Your past positive experience with the company as a consumer will be briefly reported. It makes the employer feel good, and tells him that you know their brand
  • Be precise and clear to the end. Like this offer
  • Touch the main features of your resume, explaining the characteristics you have exhibited in the past, or the experience that is relevant to the position you are addressing
  • Make sure you include the full name, address, phone number, and e-mail in the upper right corner. Next, on the left, the date of the application, and the name and address of the company
  • Let them know how you found out about the job. -What? Online posting, job fair, through a friend
  • The address of the cover letter " To whom it may apply.-It's just lazy, and the employer has the impression that you don't care who you work with. Instead, try to find out the name of the person who will look at the applications. If this is not possible, then the alternative is to say, "Dear manager on the alert."
  • " No modern employer wants to see rainbowz.and.hugz8976@hotmail.com. (I mean, let' s face it, we should not have allowed us to choose our email in the sixth grade). "

  • Use an unprofessional or inappropriate e-mail address. No modern employer wants to see rainbowz.and.hugz8976@hotmail.com. (I mean, let' s face it, we should not have allowed us to choose our email in the sixth grade). Instead, to use your name and self-respecting sites like Gmail, Yahoo!, or if you are smart enough, your own domain
  • Make it a long page. If the employer is unable to obtain the necessary information, he or she is looking for it, they will not give you time of day
  • Make sure your name is the most. Bold. If you have one, hold the appropriate logo next to it to help your employer remember you
  • Reenter the address, phone number, and e-mail address in the upper-right corner
  • Tell me about your goal, I mean. "For the use of my (adjective) and (adjective) character as (name of position) for (company name)."
  • Let' s talk about your work experience. Think about what you've done, for which you have the same or similar characteristics as the job you are accessing. Give me the title of the job, the employment company, and a couple of points detailing what you've done
  • Tell your employer about the latest achievements, the set of skills, and your interests and interests. This is not only a good insight into your life, but some of the characteristics could be a job. But don't pull it. No links to unicorn albums
  • Learn about your education and how long you've been studying in every place. This not only tells the employer what you have experienced, what you have examined, can be directly related to the work
  • Don't be afraid to brag. You're not offended, you're letting the employer know that this is something you've been working on, and you're willing to put those efforts into your work
  • Worries if you don't have time to drop the links right now. You can say, "Links are available on demand." Especially if the job application has a deadline. You can start talking to people about links after use
  • Write with your employer. You're trying to convince him or her to pick you up from a lot of other applicants for an interview. Show them that you have abilities and qualities that he or she can't turn away. If you were an employer by reading your résumé, would you hire yourself?

    Forget the spell check! Nothing looks more unprofessional than spelling and grammatical errors. Also, think about getting someone else to change it for you as a parent or elder sister (it can be a good spell). I personally get my mom to read mine, because she's a hiring manager for her company. Yes, victory

    Besides, don't be mean to me if you don't get an interview. It happens all the time. My first rejection of pain, which must be expected, but you can't let that prevent you from continuing the search. In the end, you'll get it. Trust me

    Good luck, and let the boss be one of your own

    * views expressed by the author and are not necessarily those that belong to Student Life or their partners

    Rebecca Tunney is studying anthropology at the University of Toronto in Mississage. She's a novice novelist, a vocalist, when it takes a cupcake, and Jack of all craftsmen-but training to get hold of something