While the pressure of doing well at the job interview may now be over, there's still work to be done. Following each job interview, always send a thank you note. Not sending one can cost you. But at the same time, sending one that you don't put much thought into can backfire as well.
Are you in the process of searching for a new job but can't seem to get the callbacks you want? You could be making some big job search mistakes. Don't worry, though! We can help you identify what you're doing wrong in your job search, and how to fix it. Here are seven common mistakes job seekers make:
Introverts often feel especially challenged by job interviews. They're meeting new people out of their element, and, given the level of importance attached to an interview, it may ramp up nervousness and keep them from performing their best.
If you're an introvert who wants to perform your best during an upcoming interview, or just an extrovert looking for some additional interview help, apply these thirteen interview tips!
How you communicate with employers after an interview is an important, but often understated, step in the interview process. Most of the career advice surrounding job interviews discusses how to land an interview, and what to do when you get one.
We're here to help you in that difficult (and sometimes lonely!) stage after a job interview, when you're not sure where you stand in the employer's eyes.
In this week's edition of Well,This Happened, the series that lets you become a career coach, we addressed Juan's unfortunate error while following up on a job interview.
Juan recently had a job interview where he felt that he connected well with the hiring manager and sent a thank you note in hopes of continuing the good impression he made. Unfortunately, he wrote the thank you note in his car and realized after sending it that auto correct had screwed up a couple of phrases in the email and made entire sections of the thank you note make no sense.