When it comes to job applications, cover letters play a key role. They introduce you to the employer and tell them how the experience and skills in your resume make you a great match for the job. So, what do employers want to see in a cover letter? What makes a good impression, and what
SO, if you’re interested in a job post, what do you do? Obviously you’ll react “like” or “love” or “wow” on it. But if you’re really really interested then you go ahead and comment down your phone number and email address. Or you just comment “interested”.
Mrs Janet Sios, the Director for Finance and Administration at Paradise Private Hospital in a recent post on LinkedIn asked for recent graduate to email her their papers. “If you are a recent graduate looking for some work experience and based in Port Moresby, please message me or send me your expression of interest and
Seeking Knowledge and Experience was originally posted on LinkedIn by Randolph Gewa as he wanted to share some tips and experiences to new job seekers. Randolph Gewa did his training with DoW (Department of Works) for 2 years basically as a volunteer. He wasn’t receiving any salary but never complained regardless. “I could be paid
When it comes to progressing through the ranks at work, don’t assume that a lack of negative comments or the occasional utterance of “good job” indicates you’re on the right path. Attaining higher positions and more pay — two hot button topics for professional women — requires solid and consistent input about performance. “Feedback —
Wondering if doing an internship is all it’s cracked up to be? Or how to get an internship, and then make a good impression? Whether you get an internship won’t necessarily make or break your future career path. But when you’re starting out in your career or you’re doing a degree, the experience you gain
These days, job searching has become a lot like dating. You can’t expect to find your dream guy or gal by sitting at home waiting for someone to call. You need to put yourself out there in the social environment, both actually and virtually. Gone are the days when your qualifications spoke for themselves through
Author Michael Gleason It’s time to face a harsh truth: This isn’t the job market of yesteryear. Your grandpa might love regaling crowds with the story of working his way from the mailroom to the boardroom, but that’s no longer a reality. The average U.S. worker today holds a job for about 4.4 years, though that