So, you’re going through the interview process with a great company. Everything is going well and you think you'll receive an offer soon. Then, your interviewer invites you out to lunch. Although he or she may present the offer in a nonchalant, casual way, your interviewer is probably giving you one last chance to prove yourself before they make a decision. RELATED: Need some tips for the job interview? Watch these tutorials!
The holidays are right around the corner. And you know what that means: gifts, gifts, and more gifts. And gifts cost money. So, why not make something extra to help out those holiday expenses? This is the perfect time of year to find a part-time job. Almost every store in your local mall should be hiring for seasonal help. Here are three benefits of working part-time during the holidays:
Your cover letter is one of the first impressions you make on an employer. How would you like that impression to be you are a self-absorbed know-it-all? And all of this can be determined by your use of the word “I.” Most of us have probably heard the “Don’t Overuse ‘I’ Rule,” but do you know why you shouldn't. Keep reading to find out...
Many college students are like me: always moving. Between classes, work, and campus activities, squeezing in time for an internship can be challenging. Internships look great on resumes, but many students simply cannot make very much room in their schedules to physically devote time to one. Virtual internships are a new trend for college students and recent grads. Here are five reasons why a virtual internship might be right for you:
So, you got the interview for the job of your dreams. You check in with the receptionist and they ask you to have a seat. What you do in the next few minutes can be the deciding factor on your future with the company. There are interviewers who regularly ask their receptionists what the prospective employee was doing while waiting to be called in. According to CEO Andy Ory, first impressions are generally formed while the applicant is waiting in the lobby, and they become relevant to the hiring decision between 5% and 10% of the time.