Finding good online sources for job listings is essential for today’s jobseeker. Read more about the best job boards and internet resources for your job search.
Category Archives: Career Planning
You’ve found a great job, it’s time to celebrate!! Go out on the town. Eat a good meal with your friends. Make a toast to your future. But don’t forget that while you’ve succeeded on the job market in the short term, you’ll have to keep your eye on the long term too. That’s right
At this point you’ve posted your resume online and even applied for a few of the positions you have seen listed. You are also scouring all of the major job boards, setting up job alerts, and continuing to diligently apply for roles that you feel are a good match with your skills and qualifications. But is
By Irene H If you’re a job seeker over 50 you may be struggling to find work. OK, let’s be completely honest here. Even though we have legislation which states employers shouldn’t discriminate against older job candidates, is this always the case? Sadly, in reality older job candidates are just not taken seriously enough.
Are you having difficulty with your job search? Say, a lack of networking contacts? Or trouble answering interview questions? Well, you’ve got company. Difficulties with the job search process are as common as mosquitoes in July. But … have you ever written your challenges down on a piece of paper? I’ll bet you haven’t. Because, when you write challenges down,
What do employers look for in potential employees? That was the question that was posted recently on a career discussion forum online. Naturally, for each different position, the answers to that question were different. However, there are some common skills that employers look for in all employees, whether the employee happens to be a network engineer
What you may have been taught in school no longer applies to the job searching skills needed in today’s competitive job marketplace. The rules have changed from resume creation through the interview process. Don’t be caught with an “objective statement” on your resume, or asking the interviewer questions you should have researched on your own.