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There is no way you can accurately predict the questions that will be asked in an interview, but you can be ready and prepared by thinking about the factors that might concern an interviewer or employer before the interview.Published:11-May-2013
Changing careers is not easy to do in any market, but in a tight job market it will take that extra step to differentiate yourself from the next candidate. Remember, the employer has a problem – there is work to be done. It is your job to listen to what the interviewer is looking for and then to sell yourself as the solution to the problem.Published: 4-Apr-2013
“I know I could do the job if they would just give it to me. Why do I have to prove myself? I meet all the qualifications they are looking for. I could do this job with my eyes closed. Can’t they tell from my resume that I am qualified?”Published:27-Mar-2013
If you’ve ever been fired, this question is probably the one interview question you dread the most. Not only have you had a bad experience, but you have to talk about it – again and again. How you deal with this question in your interviews will depend. . .Published:12-Mar-2013
Sometimes using common sense will work to help you through the interview but it is important that you be aware of some of the pitfalls of interviewing. Preparation and making a good impression will be a good first step. Preparing and knowing what the employer is looking for will take you to the next level of preparation.Published:25-Feb-2013
Anyone can say that they have “strong organizational skills,” but not everyone can give specific examples of a time when they had a success using those skills. Don’t tell them – sell them - with proof of a past experience or success.Published: 8-Feb-2013