Resurrection perfect resume, part two

Do you deny that your resume is lifeless? If you are qualified enough to be the type of job you are looking for, but your resume has not been able to win an interview, then you need to face the reality that your beloved document has died. Try using these professional resume writing techniques to resume your resume and job search:

Question #3: Resume is blind

In the process of your desire to cut your job search, have you reduced your objective statement to something grand and vague, you want these things to talk to every employer, but in fact, these statements are with anyone No communication? A resume with no focus is blind; if your resume does not have a clear focus, the employer will not be able to detect what you are offering; if your resume does not have a concise vision, the employer cannot understand how you fit into their organization. Solution #3: Give your resume vision, employers can see you

  • Create a creative career summary statement. The career summary statement is – a summary or introduction to your career so far. Remember, your "career" includes all the paid and unpaid things you have done, even if you don't value the experience, the employer will do the same. Declare your career priorities in your abstract and then describe your most relevant skills and experience in 2-3 sentences.
  • Describe your creative gift in terms related to the needs of the employer. Regardless of your specific creative gift [and you own them], please describe them in the body of your resume. Use adjectives and nouns to describe yourself in abstracts, mini job descriptions or success stories.
  • Match your resume's layout, font style, graphics and paper to your career goals. If you are looking for a job in a conservative industry such as banking or insurance, choose a traditional layout, formal fonts, a small amount of graphics and conservative white, beige or grey paper.
  • If you are looking for works in creative industries such as advertising or graphic arts, then choose creative or functional resume layouts, unusual but readable fonts, creative graphics and expressive textured paper, perhaps around the edges There are colored borders.
  • How do you know which one is right for you and your preferred industry? Conduct information interviews with recruiting professionals in the field and ask them what is appropriate and what is not.
  • Use your resume to suggest your answer to the interview question. If you are like most job seekers, you hate preparing answers for interview questions. A resume is like a template for an interview, so if you consider a typical question, you will be asked and succinctly weave some of your answers into your resume, and you will guide the interviewer to choose from you. The direction is moving forward.
  • Use the content of your resume to design a powerful cover letter. Don't send your resume without a cover letter! Don't have a shortcut to your cover letter! Don't send the same general cover letter to every employer you contact! This will guarantee your failure. If you prefer success, you have to work for it, but it will pay off.
  • Select the 3-5 most critical points you created in your resume and retell these points in the second paragraph of your personalized cover letter. Weave some adjectives and nouns you use in your resume into your cover letter.

Question #4: Recovering No Personality One of the biggest drawbacks of most resumes is the almost complete lack of personality. You are selling to you, not a piece of wood! Nothing can add life to a lifeless document, just like being unique, so talk about you. Solution #4: Let your resume personality appeal to employers

  • Draw attention to your uniqueness. Carefully consider the 5-7 adjectives or descriptive phrases that best describe you, your qualifications, your values ​​and your personality, and integrate them into your career.
    Summary, your success stories and cover letters.
  • Take the same 5-7 adjectives and find other words with the same meaning. Use your second set of adjectives and phrases and use them to describe your interview.
  • Express your true self, not who you think you should be. Choose the graphics, font styles, and paper that express your essence, and match the industry you want to join. Know what makes you want to be, and describe your resume/cover letter in writing and verbally express the interview.
  • Emphasize your talent skills. Interpersonal skills are critical to many jobs; having them can be a great opportunity to get tickets, but you must have them honestly; b. ] know how/when to use them; c. ] willing to learn something you don't know; d. ] Be prepared to prove your skills in resumes, cover letters and interviews.
  • Be personalized, warm rather than objective and objective. In writing and talking, there is a difference between personal and intimate; fight for the former, but avoid the latter.
  • Read company literature and websites and bring their own words back to them when you use their text to prove your match. Use references from other sources as needed.
  • Can be quoted. Let your research show that your readers know that you have an understanding of their organization and their needs.
  • Consider your personal style as a job seeker and professional. Do you know how your job search communicates to your employer how you will behave at work?
  • Reflect on your personality and work-related values ​​and design a way to express their job search and work. Make sure all written materials, including thank you letters, convey this style.

The resume of death creates inanimate results! The work in life is too important to allow you to search for it to consume you. Use these simple solutions to resurrect your resume and you will reinvigorate your job search and work life.

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