Well the whole idea of writing a great resume is to get an interview. So when you do get one don’t mess it up!
On first read of this article I thought it was funny… then I realized it was a bit sad.
“You know enough to bring a list of questions to a job interview. When the interviewer asks you, “So, do you have any questions for me?” the last thing? You want to say is “No.” But that could be the best option if you’re at a loss for words, because some interview questions are better left unasked.
Here are 10 highly unsuitable interview questions that should never make an appearance, unless you don’t want the job:”… the rest is here
Excerpt from a Questcareer article:
Ann Hackett - “15 Tips for Writing Winning Resumes”
“14.Have someone else review your resume. Since you are so close to your situation, it can be difficult for you to hit all your high points and clearly convey all your accomplishments. Have someone review your job search objective, your resume, and listings of positions that interest you. Encourage them to ask questions. Their questions can help you to discover items you inadvertently left off your resume. Revise your resume to include these items. Their questions can also point to items on your resume that are confusing to the reader. Clarify your resume based on this input.”
Great article and worth a read: http://www.questcareer.com/tips.htm
Remember we are often blind to our own errors of judgment or how we are actually are ‘seen by others’, so a frank and honest review of what we have written my hurt… however it may help… a lot!
Three pages maximum using the following format:
Scope of Positions Held