In this post I teach the concepts and tactics that get recruiters and hiring officials and whomever else is reviewing your resume to WANT to speak with you.
Get armed today with this full-on video on how to answer these super-tough questions in a job interview.
Have you ever been asked in an interview, “What are you looking for in your next role?” Did that question make you sweat and break out in the heebie-jeebies? Learn the best way to answer,
Ever want to dig into how a company actually operates? As in, how they truly behave? That’d be a good thing to do if you’re job interviewing, I’d think. You don’t want to be joining a company you won’t like! First question: Do you even know what kind of culture works for you? Let’s say you do. Can you get over your freshly-inflicted bruises that tend to shine overly-bright lights on recent issues at the expense of investigating all the other cultural traits you want? You know what I mean…
When interviewing with a senior executive, you need to be ready for different types of encounters. Whether the interviewer asks you, “What questions do you have for me?” or “Why should be hire you?” or “How will you make us a better company?” or “Tell me how you did that project?” the good ol’ storytelling tactics you typically use to explain your projects, what you do, and how you do it won’t be enough.
Most of them are ridiculous, but, since I don’t universally run hiring for the world, we’ll need to deal with them. I know you want to know what you should do before you take one of these little buggers.
There are questions you can ask that will help you score more points during your interview and win the job.
Did you know there are 8 pieces of information recruiters want to know as soon as they look at your resume? They look right there at the top and want those questions answered as quickly as possible.
It's not the exact number of years—10, 15, 20—an employer cares to see on your resume. It's what markets YOU best!
It’s all around you and it’s difficult to make it tangible. Although, sometimes, it does seem palpable. Maybe. Companies think they have it and they’re right. Except most times they’re not right about the one they have.