Are you frustrated when an employer asks you, "Why have you had so many job during your career?" or "Why can't you seem to stay at one job for any lengthy period of time?" Do you have difficulty coming up with a great response? Join career expert, motivator, and award-winning author Andrew LaCivita as he discusses the best answer to the job hopper question!
Have you ever felt the other party didn’t understand you? Have you ever been frustrated when you couldn’t convince someone of your brilliant idea? If so, you’ll be glad to know I’ve learned the hard way there are 7 essentials to make sure they never miss your point.
When you’ve been “off work” for a year, three years, or a decade, returning to the workforce is daunting. As an executive recruiter, I’m often asked the best approaches to return to transition back to work successfully. I decided it’s time to write how to go from stay-at-home parent to professional in twelve steps!
Getting the job you want boils down to three major points related to your mindset. Keep your expectations high. Focus on what you can control. And, most importantly, remember you join a company. You do not join a job. Look for a rocket ship to get on so your career takes off!
Download this free job interview preparation guide to make sure you can conduct research to surface critical employer information, share compelling stories during the job interviews that contain the six key qualities that make them believable and memorable, respond successfully to the fourteen most effective job interview questions, sell yourself and gather intelligence through effective question asking, close the interview to ensure the interviewer wants to hire you, and learn to properly thank the interviewers with a thank-you note that helps sell you.
You can admit it. Your stomach does rollercoaster maneuvers when you get the greatest weakness question in a job interview. I realize there are many job interviewers who think this question yields valuable information. I would rather learn how you could add value to the company. That contribution is more telling than
When I was brainstorming ideas related to this topic, my inclination was to give you a list of job interview lies that surface and offer advice to fix them (a la the typical “list-blog” style). I started to jot down lies that typically occur and then became exhausted somewhere near number twenty-four
I’ve coached many people in my lifetime. Some call me spooky (I’m not). Others call me prescient (maybe). Some say they trust me completely and will do whatever I advise (I’m flattered). That flattery likely comes from the fact they remember me. Nothing more. You can certainly debate whether my advice was
Seventeen, huh? Well, I wanted to cover how you can screw up a job interview relating to four of the five senses of sound, sight, touch, smell, excluding taste. I tossed in the pre-interview and post-interview errors. I also have a self-imposed under-one-thousand-word limit. (I crushed it in a mere 705 words
I’d like to offer I was a bit loose with the title. The Human Resources persona is not technically correct. Those that sit on the interviewer’s side of the table can be from HR (or Recruitment), but many are hiring officials or other employees. I’ve worked with several hundred HR resources during