JOB SEARCH

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TW301 (6:30-7:30)

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JOB SEARCH:

JOB SEARCH Aroy , chona j. Pil , ravenne Claire g. Supnet , cherry lane m.

JOB SEARCH (also known for job seek, job hunt):

JOB SEARCH (also known for job seek, job hunt) The act of searching for employment. It is performed when an individual is either unemployed, underemployed or dissatisfied with their current position . cherrylane

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The immediate goal of job seeking is usually to obtain a job interview  with an employer  which may lead to getting hired . The job hunter or seeker typically first looks for job vacancies/employment opportunities . cherrylane

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JOB SEARCH Finding job opportunities Creating a resumé Writing a cover letter/e-mail Interviewing Writing a follow-up letter/e-mail cherrylane

Steps in job searching:

Steps in job searching Locating jobs Researching the Employers Networking Applying Interviewing Follow-up cherrylane

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Finding job opportunities Locating jobs Researching the Employers Networking Creating a resumé Writing a cover letter/e-mail Applying Interviewing Interviewing Writing a follow-up letter/e-mail Follow-up cherrylane

Finding job opportunities:

Finding job opportunities NETWORKING . This involves having a “career conversation” with someone for the purpose of exploring careers or finding a job . CAREER PLACEMENT CENTERS . This involves areas with “job listing”. cherrylane

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ONLINE SEARCHES. 3a.) Job sites 3b.) Register with agencies 3c.) Social Media 3d.) Networking 3e.) Company websites 3f.) Government websites cherrylane

Online Job Search Sites:

Online Job Search Sites CareerLab.com Career City Jobs Job Options Job Search Net Temps Internet Job Locator Career Shop Job Search Career Builder Search HelpWanted USA Career Magazine Jobline Database cherrylane

SUMMARY:

SUMMARY Finding a job through a friend or an extended business/personal network or social media Using an employment website Job listing search engines Looking through the classifieds in newspapers Using a private or public employment agency or recruiter cherrylane

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Looking on a company's web site for open jobs, typically in its applicant tracking system Going to a job fair Using professional guidance such as outplacement services that give training in writing a résumé, applying for jobs and how to be successful at interview. Visiting an organization to find out whether it is recruiting staff or will be doing so in the near future. cherrylane

RESUME:

RESUME A resume is a written compilation of your education, work experience, credentials, and accomplishments that is used to apply for jobs. ravenneclaire

Things to ponder::

Things to ponder: One specific purpose: to win an interview. Think of your resume that it’s an advertisement and YOU are the product. ravenneclaire

Resume includes …:

Resume includes … 1. Contact details Make sure you include your name, address, contact phone number and email address on your resume. ravenneclaire

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2. Opening statement An opening statement is a summary of who you are, where you've studied and/or worked, and what you bring to the job. It should be about six lines long and written in first person. ravenneclaire

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3. Key skills & strengths Your resume should include a list of skills that link your experience to the job you're applying for. When putting together this list, think of things you've done or learned to do. 4. Technical/software skills This is a short list of the names of software or technology you know how to use. Examples might include: 4a.) Word processing or spreadsheet software 4b.) Programming languages ravenneclaire

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5. Personal attributes Things you could include in this section might include ways you can demonstrate that you are reliable, honest, trustworthy or quick to learn new things. You can include between three to five personal attributes. 6. Educational history You can also include a few bullet points listing your academic achievements (e.g., school or class captaincies, awards you've won, or groups you've been part of). ravenneclaire

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7. Employment history When providing your employment history, start with the your most recent job and go backwards from there. Give the position title and the dates you worked there. For each job provide a list of the things that you achieved while in that job, and the significant contributions you made to the organization. ravenneclaire

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8. References List two people who can positively recommend you as an employee. ravenneclaire

How to style your resume?:

How to style your resume? Number of pages There is no set length for a resume. If you have information that is highly relevant to the position you are applying for, then go ahead and add an extra page. ravenneclaire

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2. Font and Sizing DOS DON’TS Choose easy to read fonts. Don’t choose small sizes to fit everything on one page. Use the same font throughout. Don’t pick wacky fonts. Don’t have one uniform text size throughout. ravenneclaire

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For sizing, many resumes follow a 24-12-10 format. This means that the name is 24, the body headers are 12, and the bullet points are 10. Just remember to keep the readability in mind when choosing sizes. ravenneclaire

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When choosing a font, the choice will come down to a serif style or sans serif style. For a paper version, it’s better to use serif fonts while electronic versions look better in Sans serif fonts. ravenneclaire

SERIF Fonts::

SERIF Fonts: Times New Roman Georgia Bookman Old style Century Gothic ravenneclaire

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3. Lines Lines are great to use to help break up the resume and allow potential employers to better process the information. Line breaks commonly begin after the career objective or qualifications summary. From there, they are used to break each subsequent section. Too many page breaks will ruin its readability. ravenneclaire

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4. Margins Margins are the first thing a potential employer will notice about your resume, so it’s important that they are appropriately set. One inch margins are the safe bet for applicants. ravenneclaire

BASIC TYPES OF RESUMES::

BASIC TYPES OF RESUMES: 1. Chronological Resume A chronological resume starts by listing your work history , with the most recent position listed first. Your jobs are listed in reverse chronological order with your current, or most recent job, first. ravenneclaire

Example::

Example: ravenneclaire

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ravenneclaire

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2. Functional Resume A functional resume focuses on your abilities, skills and experience, rather than on your chronological work history . It is used most often by people who are changing careers  or who have gaps in their employment history. ravenneclaire

Example::

Example: ravenneclaire

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ravenneclaire

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3. Combination Resume A combination resume lists your skills and experience first. Your employment history   is listed next. With this type of resume you can highlight the skills you have that are relevant to the job you are applying for, and also provide the chronological work history that employers prefer. ravenneclaire

Example:

Example ravenneclaire

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ravenneclaire

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4. Nontraditional Resume A nontraditional resume is a web-based version of your resume that may include photos, graphics, images, graphs and other visuals. ravenneclaire

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4.a Infographic resume 4.b Online Portfolio 4.c Video Resume 4.d E-mail Resume 4.e Internet Resume chona

COVER LETTER:

COVER LETTER It is a document sent with your resume to provide additional information on your skills and experience. The letter typically provides detailed information on why you are qualified for the job you are applying for. A cover letter typically accompanies each resume you send out. chona

Types of Cover Letter:

Types of Cover Letter The  application letter  which responds to a known job opening The  prospecting letter  which inquires about possible positions The  networking letter  which requests information and assistance in your job search chona

COVER LETTER includes…:

COVER LETTER includes… Which job you're applying for How you learned about the job   Why you are qualified for the job What you have to offer the employer Thank you for being considered for the job chona

Cover Letter Writing Guidelines:

Cover Letter Writing Guidelines Header A cover letter should begin with both you and the employer's contact information ( name, address, phone number, email ) followed by the date. If this is an email, include your contact information at the end of the letter, after your signature. chona

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Salutation Begin your  cover letter salutation  with "Dr./Mr./Ms. Last Name." If you are unsure if your contact is male or female, you can write out their full name . If you do not know the employer's last name, simply write, "Dear Hiring Manager." chona

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3. Introduction Begin your introduction by stating what job you are applying for. Explain where you heard about the job. chona

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Briefly mention how your skills and experience match the company and/or position. Your goal in the introduction is to get the reader's attention . chona

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4. Body Explain why you are interested in the job and why you make an excellent candidate for the position. Mention specific qualifications listed in the job posting, and explain how you meet those qualifications. chona

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5. Closing Restate how your skills make you a strong fit for the company and/or position. State that you would like the opportunity to interview or discuss employment opportunities. Explain what you will do to f ollow-up , and when you will do it. Thank the employer for his/her consideration. chona

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6. Signature Use a complimentary close, and then end your cover letter with your signature, handwritten , followed by your typed name . If this is an email, simply include your typed name, followed by your contact information, after the complimentary close. chona

INTERVIEWING:

INTERVIEWING HR, WORKPLACE. The activity of asking someone questions to see whether they are suitable for a job or course. MARKETING . The activity of asking people questions to get their opinion about a product or service , so that it can be improved or better advertised. COMMUNICATIONS . The activity of asking people questions about themselves for newspapers, articles, television shows, etc. cherrylane

JOB INTERVIEW:

Opportunity to present yourself, skill set, and knowledge to one who can hire you. JOB INTERVIEW Interviews usually involve a transfer of information from interviewee to interviewer , which is usually the primary purpose of the interview. cherrylane

INTERVIEWING requires…:

Arriving on time/Be prompt and prepared 20 to 30 minutes before the scheduled interview time and extra copies of resume cherrylane INTERVIEWING requires…

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Dressing appropriately conservative attire such as dark colored business suit and heel shoe cherrylane

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Poise and body language 3a.) Eye contact maximum of 3 seconds and focus on the other parts of the face, most preferably the forehead cherrylane

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3b.) Sitting and standing straight 3c.) Not smoking or chewing gum during an interview 3d.) Confidence 3e.) Gestures/Mannerisms cherrylane

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Answer the questions questions on your skills and experience and behavior based questions cherrylane

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Closing statements thank the interviewer and ask for a business card, reiterate your interest and abilities or ask questions of the interviewer cherrylane

Keys to successful interview::

Keys to successful interview: Know yourself Research the employer Constant practice Make a good impression Present yourself as the top candidate cherrylane

Interviewing types:

Interviewing types Screening Interview Individual/One-on-one Interview Committee/Panel Interview Case/Task-oriented/Testing Interview Informational Interview Peer Group Interview Luncheon Interview cherrylane

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Second/On-site Interview Telephone Interview Video Conference Interview Sequential Interview Behavioral/Star Interview Stress Interview Selection Interview Work Sample Interview cherrylane

Interviewing Myths:

Interviewing Myths The candidate with best education, skills, and experience will get the job. Don’t tell the interviewer any negatives or weaknesses. It’ll be a disadvantage if you get nervous. A college student don’t have the ability to negotiate a salary The major goal in the interview is to get a job. cherrylane

FOLLOW-UP LETTER OR E-MAIL:

FOLLOW-UP LETTER OR E-MAIL An important form of communication in a range of situations. After a job interview, or a great business meeting, or even after making a good business contact at a trade show, a follow-up letter is an effective means of consolidating a relationship between you and the intended recipient. chona

PURPOSE:

PURPOSE Reminds the reader of your continued interest Politely thanks the reader for his or her time Allows you to highlight additional reasons why you are the best person for the job chona

Writing a Follow up Letter/Email:

Writing a Follow up Letter/Email Send it promptly.  Wait a week or two after sending your job application. Be polite. Avoid accusing the employer of forgetting your application or ignoring you. Keep it short.  The employer is likely very busy and has many applications to read through. Reinforce your skills (briefly).  Emphasize why you are right for the job, and/or the company. Edit, edit, edit.  This letter is a chance for you to make a first (or second) impression on the employer. Follow up again.  If another week or so passes after sending your letter and you still haven’t heard back, you can send another chona

Interview Follow Up Letter Samples :

Interview Follow Up Letter Samples Email Follow Up Letter Sample - After Job Interview Follow Up / Thank You Letter for a Job Interview Follow Up Letter - After Being Rejected/Being Turned Down for a Job

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Email Thank-You Letter to Send After a Job Interview:

Email Thank-You Letter to Send After a Job Interview

Follow-Up Email to Send After a Job Rejection :

Follow-Up Email to Send After a Job Rejection

End of report:

End of report Aroy , Chona J. Pil , Ravenne Claire G. Supnet , Cherry Lane M.

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