How well do you interview?
What are the four questions the employer
is asking himself about you?
What are the three questions you should
always ask at the end of any interview?
If you’d like to know, you’re in the right place!
“When you go in for a job interview, I think a good thing
to ask is if they ever press charges.”
– Jack Handy
This section is about how you can interview strong enough to receive the job offer.
Interviewing is a game! And your mission, if you accept, is to win. How do you do that?
- Be likable, relax, and have fun
- Focus your PAR stories on their job description
- Show desire, interest, and enthusiasm
- Follow up!
- Practice, Practice, Practice – via Role-Play
If you’ll do these simple things, you’ll make the interviewer’s
job much easier and you’ll be given the offer.
Understand the Purpose of Job Interviews:
What’s the primary purpose of an interview? Most people think the purpose is to find the best person for the job. However, this is false. The true purpose of any interview is to de-select, screen-out everyone, so there’s just one person left (or a short list). How can you avoid being screened-out?
Understand the questions the employer will be silently asking about you:
- Can he do the job and do it well (competence)?
- Will he fit in with us (likability, social skills)?
- Can we afford him (compensation)?
- Does he really want to be one of us or just want a job (enthusiasm)?
If during the interview, they get a No or I’m not sure to any of the above questions, the interview is over; they just forgot to tell you. Your job, if you decide to accept, is not to get screened out! So, how do you do that? Keep reading!
Select your Professional References Carefully
This is an important choice.
Whomever you select as a reference could either seal
or sink your chances of being selected.
Caution: Carefully choose 3-5 people to act as a reference for you. Select those who you’ve worked with in the last 3-5 years who can comment positively on your work ethic and integrity. Include some supervisors, peers, and subordinates for best results. Ensure you ask their permission before putting them on your reference list (so they are expecting the call) and provide them with a copy of your resume. You’ll be glad you did because they’ll have it available when talking to potential employers.
What are your PAR Stories?
“We all live in suspense from day to day; in other words,
you are the hero of your own story”
– Mary McCarthy
A good PAR story includes these three components:
Problem: What problem or situation did you encounter?
Action: What action did you take to deal with the situation?
Result: What was the result of your action?
The key to a good PAR story is to select a problem, like what the employer is expecting, that has a decisive action, and a stellar result.
In May of 20XX, I was faced with this challenge…
I decided to…
A month later the situation stabilized and we avoided a ….
Craft your PAR stories carefully. They should show how the magnitude and seriousness of the situation you faced, tell the decisive and immediate actions you took, and conclude with the stellar and quantifiable results that followed.
Did you make a difference for your former employers? Did you make things better than you found them? Tell us the story in PAR format and tell it convincingly!
Your PAR stories are what creates and reinforces your Perceived Value Added. The strong you Perceive Value Added, the more Leverage you have.
A good Request has three components:
- Topic: Concerning the starting salary….
- Justification: Based on my having an MBA….
- Question: Let me ask this, is that possible? Or, is there anything else you can do?
Important: Every time you ask for something, you need to justify your request. If you have a good reason, your chances are good that your request will be approved.
What’s a Phone Screening Interview?
“People who are unable to motivate themselves must be content with mediocrity, no matter how impressive their other talents.”
Before you’ll be scheduled for a face-to-face interview, you will receive a phone call, which is your screening interview. If you pass the screening interview, you’ll be invited to visit.
Be prepared to receive a phone interview. When you’re on the phone in an interview – stand up! This will make you sound better. Also, if you can be in front of a mirror, smile as you speak. This will help with your tonality – how they perceive your level of interest.
Have their job description in front of you and tell your PAR stories related to the transferrable skills found in their job description. Focus on their job description and avoid any distractions around you.
So, you don’t waste your time (or theirs) interviewing for a position you would never accept, pre-screen the caller by asking a few questions.
Screen the Screener!
Sample Screening Questions:
- Any travel involved and is this a contract or a full-time position?
- What does the position require? What’s the job description?
- Any sales involved? If you don’t want sales, tell them.
- Where is the office located? (some positions are in other cities and/or states)
- Does this position require me to supervise others? How many? Who?
- What’s the range for compensation? If you need $70,000 and they say $35,000, be honest and decline.
- What benefits come with this position? If you need medical benefits this job does not include it – decline.
In fact, if you don’t like their answers, politely decline their request for interview. Don’t lead them on. Make the decision early concerning what you’ll accept and what you’ll decline.
- If they’re an employer or a company recruiter, don’t answer questions about pay, other than to say, I’m very open, flexible and compensation’s negotiable.
- If they’re from a recruiting company, or an independent recruiter, answer all their questions honestly (tell him your pay range).
How do you Prepare for an Interview?
“Find out what you like doing best and
get someone to pay you for doing it.”
Focus on their Specific Job Description:
Your focus during any interview is on their specific job description from the job ad. All the people interviewing you will be grading you on your ability to do the job. The only way they can answer this question is to compare you to their job description. The closer the match – the stronger you are as a candidate. So, just replicate the same transferrable skills that are found in their job description in your PAR stories. For example: If the job description specifies that the job is a planning job and all your PAR stories involve your ability to design, they won’t see you as good match. If you want to make the job easier for the interviewer, make your PAR Stories match the transferrable skills listed in the specific job description.
Sample Specific Job Description:
Let’s assume this is a specific job description (below) from the job ad for which you are being interviewed. What transferrable skills are they seeking? They’re bolded. What buzz-words should you add to your PAR stories? They’re underlined.
Plans layout of project and integrates engineering elements into unified design for client review and approval. Prepares scale drawings and contract documents for building contractors. Represents client in obtaining bids and awarding construction contracts. Administers construction contracts and conducts periodic on-site observation of work during construction to monitor compliance with plans. May prepare operating and maintenance manuals, studies, and reports. May use computer-assisted design software and equipment to prepare project designs and plans.
Which transferrable skills will you prepare PAR stories for use during the interview?
Plan, integrate, prepare, design, represent, obtain, award,
administer, conduct, integrate, monitor, and direct
Have you ever demonstrated these transferable skills before? Do you own these skills? If so, prepare and practice your PAR stories.
It’s that easy! Don’t mess it up!
Show up 15-minutes early!
It may seem obvious, but if you’re not on time for your interview, this could get you screened out. Getting there early makes a good impression on the interviewer and allows you to take a few deep breaths, organize your thoughts, refresh your memory on any points that you’ve found difficult in your practice interviews and scan any company materials that may be available in the waiting room. It also allows you to use the restroom, if needed. Freshen your breath and make any last-minute checks and adjustments.
Arriving early is easiest when you’ve planned your route. Whatever your mode of transportation, make sure you have directions to your destination, along with a back-up route, in case an unexpected delay. Have the phone number of the interviewer or receptionist to notify in case you’re running late. It’s also highly recommended that you perform a dry run a few days before your interview. Travel to the interview location and be sure you know how to get there and where to park without getting lost or delayed.
What questions should you be asking?
You’ll be judged on the quality of the questions you ask! If you don’t ask questions, it could be perceived as a lack of preparation or interest. Ask good questions! Do your homework!
Employers like candidates who know what they want from a job. They’re also impressed with someone who’s done some research before the interview. Make the effort to research the organization you’re interested in, and you’ll be ahead of your competition.
Your job is to interview them to see if this job is a good match for you. if it’s not a good match, don’t be afraid to speak up and decline. Later, you’ll be glad you did.
During the interview, ask the employer questions about:
- Your duties and responsibilities
- Specific questions to your Leader
- Stability of the company
- Work environment and co-workers
- Level of stress involved in the position
- Any other concerns
Let’s address each one in some detail.
Duties and Responsibilities:
- Are you clear on your duties and responsibilities? If not, ask,
- Where the job fits into the organization?
- Is there a path for advancement?
- Is it clear who works for you?
- Is it clear who you work for, with and who works for you?
Specific questions to your Leader:
- What do you expect of the new person in the first 90-days?
- How do you measure job performance of your direct reports?
- How do you measure results and behavior?
- What’re the most important skills you’re looking for?
- Are there any major events or changes coming?
- What’re your priorities for this position?
- How many people have held this position in the past 3-years?
- Why did they leave?
The Stability of the company:
- How stable is the company?
- Are sales or services increasing from year to year?
- Where do you see this company in five years?
- What’s the company’s market share?
- When was the last time anyone was laid off?
- Any new business opportunities expected?
- Who’s their biggest competitor?
- Any litigation pending?
The Work Environment and your Co-workers:
- Ask employees what they like most (and least) about working here? (You may learn something you wouldn’t have otherwise known.)
- Do they have social events, child care, flex time, and work from home?
- How well does the company care for their employees?
- Where do people go for lunch?
- What do people do if they get sick or need a day off?
The level of stress involved with the position:
- Are there any employees to watch out for or stay away from?
- Any major crisis management events in the past?
- Any major stressful events coming up?
- Any work after 5 PM or on weekends?
- Anything that makes you uncomfortable?
- People taking work home with them?
- Work on weekends or holidays?
- Any travel involved?
- Bad language or loud noises?
- Harassment and smoking?
What questions will they ask you?
When the interview begins, here are some questions you’ll be asked:
- Most commonly asked question
- What do you know about us?
- Negative questions
- Behavioral question
- What are your compensation expectations?
- What are your questions for us?
Let’s address each one in some detail.
What’s the most commonly asked question?
The most commonly asked question is, Tell me about yourself. So, expect it. Present your 30-second commercial along with any PAR stories that apply. Most of the time, this question is asked just to give the interviewer a chance to relax. So, be prepared for it. Know your strengths, use your PCF/BOE related PAR stories and tell how you can add value to your Leader’s PCF/BOE goals.
“What do you know about us” type questions:
- Do you really want to work with us or do you just want a job?
- Did you do your homework and prepare for this interview?
- Do you have any clue what we do here and why?
- Why would you want to work for our company?
- What about our company interests you?
Do your research before the interview to give an appropriate answer. Discuss how your skills fill the needs of the job description. Use PAR stories.
How do I answer Negative Questions?
There are hundreds of possible negative questions that could be asked. The list is endless. For example, if asked, what’s your biggest weakness? But, here’s the process.
First, to say that you have no weaknesses, or you haven’t made a mistake, or that you’ve not had a misunderstanding is a lie. You just screened yourself out for a lack of integrity. So, clearly answer the question. Pick an actual, true event from your past that was harmless and insignificant.
Second, tell the rest of the story; what did you learn as a result of the experience.
For example, if asked, what is your greatest weakness? You might respond with a pause and say;
“Probably my greatest weakness is patience. I just want to get things done right the first time. What I’ve learned to do over the years is to better communicate how much time is left and how important it is to get things completed on-time.”
So, now what’s your greatest weakness? You don’t have one. You had one, but you made it go away. You’ve made lemonade out of lemons. You showed how to turn a weakness into strength. This is how to change a negative question into a positive answer.
- People are always complaining. What do people complain about you?
- How do you feel about your former Leader or company?
- Why did you leave your previous job?
- What’s you biggest mistake?
When asked why you left your previous job, stay away from emotions and judgments. State the facts only. Stay away from assumptions or your opinion of the facts. For example: If asked, “Why did you leave your last job?” you might respond with, “There was no room for upward mobility, or the position lacked challenge, or the company or industry was unstable or it was time to move on.” Refrain from criticizing a former supervisor. Be prepared to offer specific stories concerning both your transferable skills and your most outstanding achievements as they relate to the job description.
How do I answer Behavioral Questions?
Employers often ask behavioral questions to see how you behaved in certain situations from your past. As you answer, provide specific examples that show your thought process.
- Describe the most recent situation where you were under pressure. How did you react?
- Describe your last major mistake. Why did it happen? What did you do about it?
- Describe your greatest success at work and tell me when it occurred?
- Tell me about a time when your ideas were rejected by your Leader. How did you work through the situation?
Use your PAR stories. They’re looking for how you responded in this situation. Use stories that have a good response.
How do I answer questions about Compensation?
Understand the two primary rules of negotiating compensation;
Whoever States a Number First, Loses!
Things you could say instead include:
“Compensation isn’t a big issue for me. But, finding the right
match is important. We can discuss compensation later.”
“I’m confident we can work out compensation later. Let’s continue
to see if I’m the right person for this job.”
“What was the range for my predecessor? If it’s a new position,
what range have you budgeted for this position?”
Don’t Discuss Compensation until you have the Offer in Writing.
Get the offer in writing, then, ask for time to consider it. After 24-48 hours, return to your Leader (not HR) to negotiate the details.
You may be a good talker, but a job interview is not a Conversation; it’s a competition. They’re judging you on everything you say, don’t say, and do. And, you should be judging them to see if this job is a good fit for you.
Check to ensure you’ve asked all your prepared questions or any other questions that came to mind during the interview.
What should you do DURING the Interview?
Assess your Body Language:
Body language is an important tool you can use in a job interview. If you have a video or web camera, use it for your practice job interviews; otherwise a mirror will do, or get feedback from a friend. Hand and arm movements shouldn’t be too large. Don’t fiddle, shake your leg, or tap your fingers. This is unprofessional and may distract your potential employer. Your posture is relaxed, but alert. Don’t slouch. If you look bored, the interviewer may assume you’d be bored in the job.
Communicate desire, interest, and enthusiasm!
Most people do this with their face, hand-gestures, posture, and voice. Be yourself. Your potential employer knows that you’re nervous but try not to make it so obvious that it becomes a distraction. In a study conducted at UCLA, they found that 93% of our daily verbal communication has nothing to do with the words we speak.
When we speak, 55% of our message is communicated by our body language (posture, gestures, eye contact), 38% by our tonality (your tone of voice) and 7% by the content of your words.
Also, your facial expressions communicate several different emotions like:
Anger, concentration, contempt, desire, disgust, excitement,
fear, happiness, sadness, confusion, and surprise.
Make sure your facial expressions and body language show concentration, desire, excitement, and happiness.
If you’re trying to show desire, interest, and enthusiasm,
make sure you tell your face!
Dress for Success:
It’s easy, dress your best! You wouldn’t wear torn jeans to a wedding, nor would you wear cargo shorts to an interview. Remember, looking professional means looking respectable. It’s best to error on the side of formality. While many offices allow their employees to dress casually on a day-to-day basis, your interview is a time to make a professional first impression with your appearance. There will be plenty of casual Fridays to take advantage of after you’re hired.
Have faith! If you didn’t have something they needed, you wouldn’t have been invited to the interview. Relax, have fun and spend some quality time determining if this position is a good fit.
Personal Grooming is part of Dressing for Success:
Your breath is important! Don’t chew gum during an interview. Breath mints or spray will work just fine. Be sure to freshen up before your interview, but don’t overwhelm your potential employer with your favorite perfume or cologne. Hair is kept simple. When it comes to makeup – less is more. Take extra time to look great and it will be one less thing that stands between you and your dream job.
Take your time before answering:
Take your time. There’s no rush! You’re going to be asked some questions and there is some skill needed to answer them well. Don’t ramble. Concise answers with strong PAR stories are better than disorganized babble. Focus on the job description’s transferrable skills. Connect your PAR stories to those transferrable skills.
Explain how your transferrable skills contributed to your Leader’s PCF/BOE goals. Demonstrate desire, interest, and enthusiasm. Look the interviewer in the eye when you’re answering.
Gather your thoughts. If you need a minute to collect your thoughts to answer a specific question, feel free to say, I need to think about that for a moment… or that’s a great question, one I hadn’t thought of before.
Relax and have fun:
Most of us have heard of R&R and know that it stands for Rest and Relaxation. However, few people know that rest is for the body and relaxation is for the mind. So, how do you relax your mind? It’s simple; stress reduction.
Everyone reacts to stress differently. Some people verbally express their stress to help cope with their mounting tasks. Others draw inward, choosing to process their stress internally and plan their course of action.
Genetics, also, play a part in how you handle stress, because of overactive or underactive stress responses, one’s own life experiences, and/or a history of anxiety disorder, according to Mayo Clinic research. Other than the obvious stress reducers like exercise, laughter and/or a hobby, here are a few more suggestions.
Just breathe: Shallow, chest breathing, the kind most of us do involuntarily, activates the sympathetic nervous system. Its purpose is to prepare your body for a fight-or-flight response by raising your heart rate and blood pressure, dilating your pupils, and increasing your sweat gland production. These are good for running from bears, but bad for doing well in a job interview. Instead, concentrate on deep breathing from your abdomen. Slow inhalation and exhalation can help reset your body’s equilibrium and lower your naturally occurring stress hormones.
Clench and release: Sometimes used as a meditation exercise, tightening, and releasing your body’s muscles is a proven relaxation technique. Clenching one part of your body at a time, such as arms or legs, or your entire body all at once and holding that pose for several seconds helps release excess tension in your arms, shoulders, back and feet.
How can you make a good First Impression?
Look the person in the eye as you offer your right hand for a handshake. Shake their hand firmly, but easily. Smile at the same time, and say something enthusiastic like, Hi, Mr. Byrnes. It’s nice to meet you! As you walk into the office make some small talk – weather, or how great the lobby looks.
Avoid discussing politics, race, religion, sex, or humor.
Small talk will establish a positive rapport, and the rest of the interview will feel more natural and less like you’re being grilled.
Your job is to sell your future potential. So, know your skills well enough to do this effectively. Once you figure that out, discuss how your skills match the needs of the employer. Connecting your skills with the company’s needs (as described in the job description) is the best way to get hired. But, above all, be authentic! If an employer doesn’t perceive you have a sincere interest in their organization, they can’t be sure you’ll be committed to their success.
One of the most important things you can do at the beginning of any interview (or any other first meeting with a stranger) is to establish rapport.
To establish rapport, you’ll need three things:
- Power of observation: When you first walk into the interview room (normally an office), look around for pictures, plaques, certificates, awards, or anything of a personal nature. For example: A picture of children. This picture is a perfect transition into asking questions about their family. People love to talk about their family.
- Personal questions: Topics of conversation initially should focus on family, sports, the weather, or anything else you’ve observed in the office. Topics to steer away from are humor, sex, race, religion, and politics.
- Mirroring and Matching: People tend to warm up to people who are like them. Mirroring and matching is a very simple process of observing someone’s mannerisms and speech and mirroring back to them what you see. For example: If the interviewer was talking slower than you normally talk – consider slowing your rate of speech.
Avoid Self-Deprecating Comments:
The biggest problem my clients faced during role-play interviews was that they were self-deprecating; they tended to undervalue their abilities. It wasn’t until I showed it to them on video that they understood. They would say things that cast doubt in the interviewer’s mind.
For example: I’d ask him a simple question like, how good are you at basic math? He would say, Actually, I hate math and it was my worst subject in school. Ops! Not only did he give me too much information that I didn’t ask for – but now I’m doubtful as to his ability to do the job. It was as if he thought he was getting extra points for being overly honest, when just the opposite was true.
Assuming he could balance his checking account and use a calculator and/or a computer, he could have said, I have good basic math skills. If they needed to know exactly how good his math skills were, they’d give him a basic math test.
Stop screening yourself out by your self-deprecating comments. Tell the interviewer what you can do, not what you can’t do!
Also, if asked to rate yourself from 1-10 on any skill listed on your resume, if you can’t rate yourself a 9 or above, do yourself a favor – Stay Home! This is not the time to be humble, especially when they’re asking you for a self-assessment.
Your job is to sell your future potential. Know your skills well enough to do this effectively. Once you figure that out, you can apply your skills to their needs. Discussing your transferrable skills, using PAR stories, against the company’s needs, as described in their job description, is the best way to get hired.
But, above all, be authentic! If an employer doesn’t perceive you have a sincere interest in their organization, they can’t be sure you’ll be committed to their success.
If the job description is vague or it changes during the interview (a frequent occurrence), ask the interviewer for the most important skills they’re seeking. Then, use your PAR stories to focus on those skills.
What should you be asking to yourself during the interview?
- Will I be challenged to grow in this position?
- Do I like the people I’ve met so far?
- Can I work with my Leader?
- Is the compensation fair?
- How many people have held this position in the past 3 years?
- Any major events or changes coming?
- Can I deal with the stress level?
What should you ALWAYS ask
at the END of the Interview?
Closing is a term used to describe the process of securing a job offer. Knowing how to successfully close or wrap up an interview can be the difference between getting invited back for another interview, getting an offer, or getting screened out. You want to leave an impression that you’re the right person for the job, which requires a combination of equal parts skill and personality.
Ask for their Perception of your Candidacy:
The questions below require your interviewer to give you an immediate indication if he thinks you’re right for the job. Ask,
“Do you have any concerns about me filling this position?”
“Do you think I’m a good fit for this position?”
While it’s possible your interviewer could take this opportunity to voice his objections, it’s better to identify his concerns so you can address them or to learn from them to strengthen your next interview. Be prepared to address any anticipated objections or concerns.
Do everything you can to mitigate their concerns by offering additional information before you depart.
Ask about the Next Step:
This question is critical to a successful close. It’s important for you to know the next step and it prompts your interviewer to immediately consider your candidacy.
Ask when they anticipate making a Final Decision:
This establishes the period for your follow up call (before he makes his final decision). If possible, without sounding too pushy, try to get a fixed date.
Express your appreciation:
Ask for your interviewer’s business card. You’ll need this contact information to later send a thank you note. It also shows that you’re professional, organized and plan on following-up. A firm handshake, with strong eye-contact and a smile at the beginning and end of an interview can further create an impression.
What should you ALWAYS do AFTER the Interview?
Conduct your own review of what happened:
Take some quiet time to reflect on the interview, by answering the following questions:
- What question could you not answer (or struggled)?
- What question made you uncomfortable?
- Did they raise any objections or concerns?
- What did you learn and what can you do better next time?
If so, work on strengthening any weaknesses. This will help you prepare for the next interview, because there will be more!
Send a handwritten thank you note:
While an email “thank you” note is okay, a handwritten thank you note displays more time and effort and allows you to further personalize your appeal and impression.
Note: If you want to stand out and be remembered, send a hand written thank you note via USPS. For maximum effect, use a black, wide-tipped pen on nice 6 X 9 personalized stationary (From the desk of…), and add your favorite motivational quote at the bottom. If your handwriting isn’t legible, have someone else write it for you.
Follow up with a phone call:
Make a follow up call to your potential employer before the date he said he would decide. Reaffirm your desire, interest, and enthusiasm. If he’s not available, leave a professional voice mail message showing your desire, interest, and enthusiasm.
Failing to follow up sends the wrong message. Do the right thing!
Remember, the person they selected (if not you) may turn down their offer or may not work out and quit after 30-days. You want to be remembered for all the right reasons. So, always do the right thing, follow up! And, if you’re not selected for the position, it’s their loss – not yours.
Interviewing is a numbers game!
Some will, Some won’t, So what, Next!
Keep going! Don’t let rejection stop you!
Consider the Pre-Emptive Approach:
Based upon your level of confidence and experience, you could start the interview by making a presentation. You could anticipate their questions and present to them exactly what you’ve done for your previous employers like:
- Samples of work you’ve completed
- Diagrams, sketches
- Digital copies on a laptop
- Previous performance reports
- Awards, commendations, recognition
Also, don’t leave any documents with the interviewer. Someone might just copy your work and then not hire you. The intent here is to knock their socks off!
Caution: Make sure whatever you’re presenting does not violate any company secrets, proprietary methods, or intellectual property.
To be continued: If you’d like to learn more about how to get the call for job interviews and offers, you can do so by adding these books to your professional library, today!
GETTING THE CALL
Executive Coach reveals Job Searching SECRETS Employer’s don’t want you to know about who gets called for job interviews and who gets hired.
This book covers every aspect of your job search including how to:
- Create a compelling resume strong enough to make your phone ring
- Get your resume in front of the right people
- Interview strong enough to receive the job offer
- Negotiate strong enough to receive the highest compensation the employer can afford
Look, if you’re not happy with your current work life there’s a reason; you need to find it. So, what are your choices? As I see it, you have two choices. You can continue to do what you’ve been doing and hope for the best, or you can take charge of your career and create your own future.
Here you’ll learn:
Chapter 1: The 2 Things Every Company Must Have to Survive
Chapter 2: How to Identify, Measure, and Increase your “Value Add”
Chapter 3: Assessing your Assets and Liabilities
Chapter 4: The Most Important Components of Your Search Focus
Chapter 5: The 3 Steps to Assessing your Current Resume
Chapter 6: The 7 Levels of Reconstructing Your New Resume
Chapter 7: What a Real Master Resume Looks Like
Chapter 8: Creating Your 3 Special Purpose Resumes
Chapter 9: The 19+ Proven Ways of Getting Your Resume to the Right People
Chapter 10: The Top 10 Social Networking Sites for Job Seekers
Chapter 11: The Top Six Most Proactive Methods
Chapter 12: The Top Five Methods Using Social Events
Chapter 13: The SECRETS to Responding to Advertised Positions
Chapter 14: The 19+ Things You Can Do to be Selected as the #1 Candidate
Chapter 15: How to Receive the Highest Offer the Employer Can Afford
Chapter 16: The Top Five Things to Do to Change Careers
Chapter 17: How to Track and Assess the Progress of Your Search
In just a few minutes, you can own your copy of this book, and begin using what you learn to find your NEW JOB tomorrow.
Also, if you feel this information could help someone else, please take a few moments to let them know. If it turns out to make a difference in their life, they’ll be forever grateful to you – as will I.
Let’s make a difference together – one person at a time!
All the best!
Founder of TheCAREERMaker.com
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