resume. Saturday , May 06th , 2017 - 09:37:21 AM
The purpose of the resume is to get you an interview, not necessarily to get you the job. Would you buy a car without a test drive? Companies want to test drive you too. Your resume should tell a story, from beginning to end and answer these questions:
One of the first examples of such incredibly creative resumes is a resume in the form of a candy bar. Yes, you have read it correctly a candy bar! The author of this immensely sweet resume, Nicholas, applied for a marketing position and, as you might have guessed, got the job. The coverage of the candy bar included personal information, career experience and qualification. Ingredient section included the list of marketing areas where Nicolas had some experience. For those who are wondering if a candy bar was real, yes it was, and what is more, it was a delicious Nestle crunch bar.
While writing a resume, one might have came across this thought that what is it that the employers look for. Is it your educational background, your work experience, your achievements, the salary you earned in your previous organization, the responsibilities you handled, etc? The factors that the employers look for in a candidate are many, but we as applicants have to showcase as many appropriate things as we can in the resume. It is the resume that makes our first impression on the employer and it is necessary to get called for the interview for getting through to the next stage of selection.
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