The hardest part of making a career switch is figuring out how the skills you have set you up for the job you want.
When an interviewer asks you this question, you’re probably thinking, “why in the world are you asking me that? I’m here interviewing so you can figure that out yourself!”
Networking is not just for extroverts. Use opportunities where you feel more relaxed either in person or on social media or email to practice your engagement skills.
You want your resume in top shape in order to get called in. Here are four ways to upgrade your resume and make it stand out.
When you come in for an interview, they’ve already determined you meet the qualifications. In the interview, they want to know if you’re a good fit for the company and team.
Change is not easy, but by chopping your goal into smaller chunks, planning, creating accountability, and celebrating small steps forward, you can make it happen.
If you neglect to write a letter for a job that doesn’t explicitly state “no cover letters please,” you’ve significantly lowered your chance of landing an interview.
Don’t assume your military leadership easily translates to the civilian sector. Here’s how to write your resume to make it clear you’re ready for management.
I’ll let you in on a secret: what you’re most proud of in a job interview doesn’t have to be unique or something they’ve never heard before.
Don’t wait until after the interview to decide whether or not to accept the job – use the interview as your opportunity to learn if you’d accept the offer.
You may be wondering how some of your military skills translate to life in the civilian sector. Here are a few examples and how to highlight them on your resume.
If you’re interested in applying for a job overseas, it’s important to do your homework. Here’s how to prepare.
It’s not easy to translate your military experience to the civilian or corporate world in a resume. But when you transition, it’s something you have to do.
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