Worried about gaps in your work history?

There are many reasons why someone could have gaps in their work history. They may have chosen to take time out of the workforce to raise their children. They may have needed a break to care for an ill relative or to recover from an illness themselves. They may have travelled. Or they may have been retrenched and struggled to find replacement work. These are all valid reasons, though it can be hard to know how to deal with them on your resume. The question is how to acknowledge them whilst still showing the employer you have the skills and experience to meet their needs.

Explain

Whilst the idea of just ignoring the gaps and hoping the employer won’t notice is attractive, it’s also fraught with danger. Employers will always notice them, I can guarantee it. If you don’t provide an explanation they will make assumptions about why you weren’t working during this time – usually negative ones. Luckily the majority of employers are understanding, but you do need to give them an explanation.

You don’t have to go into too much detail about what happened, a sentence or two in your cover letter or in the summary section of a resume will do. If you can alert the employer that you have had gaps in your work history, and provide a legitimate reason why, then you increase the chances of the employer understanding your situation and assessing your application fairly. 

Rearrange

Once you have explained the reason behind the gap you need to adjust the order in which the information is presented in your resume. If you haven’t been doing any casual work, whatever you are currently doing/have been doing most recently should be listed first – this may be study (including short courses), a volunteer role or anything else that is relevant to the role you are applying for (e.g. a cookery blog you have been writing if you are applying for hospitality roles).

Employers understand that gaps can happen, but they do like to see that you have been doing something whilst you have not been working.

Emphasise

The easiest way to clearly show an employer your suitability is to focus on your skills. Employers care about what you can do, they don’t care whether those skills were developed in paid employment or not. If you have most recently been volunteering treat it like a job on your resume by highlighting the skills you utilised and any achievements you had. It is the same for any training you have done. By emphasising how your skills match the employer’s needs you can make them so keen on you, they may even forget the employment gaps exist!

Written by our resume queen, Christina. If you have questions about what to include in your resume, book in to our upcoming resume workshop.

Picture credit: walkerud97CC0 1.0 Universal (CC0 1.0)

Planning a career change? Then you need a killer resume!

Imagine you’re a Construction Worker. You have spent the past 20 years working on construction sites in a variety of roles and want a change. You spend several months thinking about your strengths, what you want out of your next role and finally, having taken these and your financial obligations into consideration, have decided to become an Aged Carer. You complete the Certificate III in Aged Care and are ready to start applying for jobs in your new field. You quickly add your qualification to your current resume and are ready to go.

Or are you?

The answer is emphatically no – your resume needs far more of an update than just that. It may sound harsh but in the world of recruitment you are a product and your resume is the marketing tool by which you will need to convince employers to “buy” you. It needs to show employers that you are not only a perfect fit, but the only fit for their needs.

Before updating your resume you need to have a clear picture of what your “brand” is, what image you are trying to present to prospective employers. This image needs to not only be in line with the requirements of the role you are applying for but also be consistent throughout all of your application documentation.

But how do you do this?

  1. Attitude adjustment

The first thing to do is adjust your thinking about who you are and what you have to offer an employer. In the above example the Construction Worker will most likely view themselves as just that, and their focus will be on their skills and experience that are relevant to the Construction industry rather than the Aged Care industry.

  1. Skills, skills, skills

Given you are unlikely to have much practical experience in your new career you need to highlight the transferable skills you can bring to the role – i.e. those skills you have developed in one aspect of your life that are relevant to your new industry. Some examples of highly sought after transferable skills are communication, reporting, organisation, team work, accountability and attention to detail.

  1. Re-arrange

Be flexible in the order your present the information in your resume. You don’t have to list your employment history first, instead you should list whichever section is most relevant to your new career first. This may be volunteer work you have been undertaking or a qualification you have recently commenced/completed.

  1. Treat your education with respect

Speaking of qualifications, if you have undertaken training to move into a new career you can, and should, treat it the same as previous positions you have held. How? As you would list your responsibilities for that position, list the skills developed/practical experience gained during the training:

christina-blog

  1. Context is your friend

When listing your employment history highlight the related duties/achievements that are most relevant to your new career. Then put them in the context of those transferable skills we discussed earlier. Identify the terminology used in your new industry and use it to replace any jargon from your old industry (e.g. if you previously worked in retail and are moving into community services you use “clients” rather than “customers”).

Remember, everything in your resume should be presented as it relates to your new industry and not your old industry.

  1. Keep it relevant

Sometimes it’s more about what you leave out of your resume than what you include. Going back to our Construction Worker, among his training he will have obtained a White Card and several licences. These have no relevance to an Aged Carer position and thus should be left off his resume.

What should be included, however, is the First Aid Certificate he completed as this is something that would of benefit to an Aged Carer.

The moral of the story? Make sure you are only including information that is relevant to the role you are applying for.

Written by our resume queen, Christina. If you are making a career change and need help with how to tailor your resume, make an appointment to see Christina or any of our helpful advisors.

Top 5 Resume Tips!

In today’s competitive job market finding a way to stand out among the scores of other candidates is getting harder, especially when some employers will spend as little as 6 seconds reviewing your application.

So how exactly do you make your resume so amazing that an employer simply can’t help but notice it? No, the answer does not involve glitter and pictures of unicorns – it’s much easier than that!

1. Tailor your resume

When reviewing resumes employers want to know one thing and one thing only – does this applicant have the skills and abilities to be successful in this role? They don’t care about where you went to high school 10 years ago, the incomplete qualification you started in a completely different field or your marital/health status.

Your job is to make sure that your resume contains only information that is relevant to the role you are applying for and is presented in a way that is clear and easy for the employer to read. The best place to start is by carefully reviewing the job ad and/or position description (if applicable). This will help you gain an understanding of exactly what the employer is looking for and which of your key skills/experiences you need to draw attention to.

2. Keep it short and sweet

The ideal length for a resume in Australia is 2 pages. If you are having trouble sticking to this length, one easy way to save space, particularly if you have a comprehensive work history, is to only go in to detail of what the role involved for positions you have held for the past 15-20 years. For roles held prior to that time frame you can simply list the position titles and employers (no dates required) under the heading “Positions held prior to (relevant year)”.

You want to ensure that the layout of your resume helps the employer find whatever information they are looking for as quickly and easily as possible. To do this, make sure there is lots of white space, that your sections (e.g. Summary, Employment History) are clearly defined and that you use dot points throughout.

3. Mirror the language used in the job ad/position description

Not only will this help get your application past any Applicant Tracking System (ATS) the employer may be using, it is also an easy way to draw their attention to your suitability for the role. For example, if the job ad asks for someone with the “Ability to maintain up to date documentation” then highlight when previous roles have involved this (e.g. you may have as a responsibility “Created and maintained up to date documentation outlining the department’s Customer Service policy.”)

If the requirements of the role involve specific technical experience or software, and you have that experience, make sure you use the exact same wording in your resume as is in the job ad. There is always a risk that the person reviewing your application does not have any experience in that role and has simply been given a checklist of skills/experience to shortlist against. If, for example, you were applying for a role that involved welding, the person shortlisting may not have the technical background to understand that your experience with MMAW (manual metal arc welding) is the same as having experience with SMAW (shielded metal arc welding).

4. Always include a cover letter

I really can’t stress enough how important it is for you to include a cover letter with your resume – even if the job ad does not ask for one. Not only is this your chance to inject some personality in to your application and create a point of difference between yourself and other applicants, including a cover letter automatically makes your application stronger than those that have only submitted a resume. The cover letter offers a great opportunity to build on the information in your resume and clearly state what you have to offer that specific employer and why you want to work for them. It also offers a chance to highlight any values or community involvement you share with the employer.

5. Quantify your achievements

Which sounds more impressive – I increased traffic to our social media accounts by 68% over a 6 month period OR I increased traffic to our social media accounts? Hopefully your answer was example number 1! By providing actual figures around your achievements you paint a much more complete picture of your capabilities for the employer. You also save them wondering “well, how much did they increase traffic by? How long did this take?” Again, this is about giving the employer the information they need in the quickest and easiest way.

By creating a streamlined, easy to read resume you are making the employer’s job that much easier and increasing your chances of being invited for an interview. And that, after all, is the whole purpose of your resume – to get the opportunity to stand in front of the employer and convince them you are the best person for the role.

Written by our resume queen, Christina. If you need help with your resume, make an appointment to see Christina or any of our helpful advisors.

Why your job application is just like a cake!

Ah cake, delicious cake. Weddings, birthdays, the fact it’s 3pm on a Wednesday – any excuse will do. My personal favourite is the mini Cookies & Cream cupcake from Cupcake Central, which I used to treat myself to whenever I had a job interview (sadly, Geelong is currently lacking in the Cupcake Central department). Not only is cake a great reward that can be used to celebrate milestones throughout your job search, it is also the perfect metaphor for how you should approach your application documentation.

Resume

In this metaphor your resume is the bottom layer of the cake. Targeted to an industry (e.g. Community Services) or occupation (e.g. Youth Counsellor), your resume should outline your relevant skills, experience and training in basic, to-the-point fashion. Use dot points rather than long paragraphs to get the information across, making the document clear, concise and easy for employers to find the details they want. Your resume should provide the base of your application, painting a picture of who you are and what you have to offer.

Cover Letter

Your cover letter is the middle layer of the cake and a chance to build upon the information contained within your resume. It is here that you should be highlighting why you want to work for this particular employer, as well as going in to more detail about the skills, experience and training you have to offer that directly match the requirements of the role. It is also an opportunity for you to inject some personality into your application, making yourself memorable to the employer and not just another name on a piece of paper. Just don’t go making yourself memorable for the wrong reasons, you should be making the employer want to find out more about you, not file a restraining order against you!

Key Selection Criteria

If applicable, your responses to key selection criteria are the top layer of the cake. Not all applications will require a separate document addressing key selection criteria, but for those that do this is where you get down to the nitty gritty and provide in-depth, specific examples of situations you have been in where you have demonstrated the relevant skills the employer has indicated the role requires. Each criteria should have a separate response that is 1-3 paragraphs in length, and all should use a different example.

When putting together your application documentation don’t forget that its purpose is to get you to the next stage – an interview. This is where you will have the opportunity to elaborate even further on your suitability for the role, providing the icing on the cake. Now please excuse me while I duck out to the bakery, I’ve suddenly got a craving for a slice of cheesecake!

Written by our resume queen, Christina. Sign up for Christina’s resume workshop to find out all the resume tips and tricks.

photo credit: Vanessa via Flickr cc

Help Your Resume Score a 10/10!

Time is money, as they say in the world of business. Employers, especially those running small businesses, are finding that increasing demands on their time are leaving them with less time to spend on the recruitment process. As a result, applications are often simply glanced at when an employer is making an initial “yes/no” judgement, sometimes for no more than 6 seconds.

So how can you make sure your resume makes it into that all-important “yes” pile and receives a thorough review?

It all comes down to looks. Employers are far more likely to favour resumes that are visually pleasing over those that are messy and difficult to read, regardless of the content.

To get your resume looking so good no employer could pass it up, follow these tips and hints:

Resume Formatting Graphic

Written by our resident resume queen, Christina Matthews. Book an appointment with any of our helpful advisors for assistance with a resume or job application, or sign up for Christina’s resume workshop.

Why this robot might be reading your resume!

The fact that applying for a job is an incredibly stressful experience is something I think we can all agree on. No matter which industry you work in, whether you have been applying for jobs for years or it’s your first time, no one gets much enjoyment from having to spend hours creating a standout resume and cover letter. Which is why it’s so depressing to realise that even with the perfect resume you may not get past the first stage. Why? Let me introduce you to that invisible member of the recruitment panel, the Applicant Tracking System (ATS).

Before I go into too much detail, a disclaimer – not all job applications will go through an ATS. However, with a rise in on-line applications and a drop in the cost of such software, the use of an ATS by employers is becoming more and more common. With this in mind it is probably best to assume your application will be put through an ATS and to prepare your documents accordingly.

What is an ATS and how does it work?

In simple terms an ATS is a software system that is used by employers to process job applications and to manage the hiring process. It’s basically a robot that scans applications for key words and phrases identified by the employer, and then ranks those applications based on a combination of the amount of times those key words/phrases appear and the length of the applicant’s relevant experience. Only those applications that rank highest will be passed on for review by a staff member.

Flaws of an ATS and how these can affect your application

Like anything computerised, an ATS looks for exact matches and doesn’t have the human ability to identify “like for like”. For example, an employer might have identified “collaboration” as a key word but if you have used the term “team work” instead, the system will not recognise that as a match. Now, we both know that collaboration and team work are pretty much the same thing but unfortunately the ATS does not. Thus, the system can miss suitable candidates who have simply used different terminology to that which the ATS has been told to look for.

Additionally, the first thing an ATS will do prior to scanning your resume is to remove all formatting. This can cause issues if, for example, you have used a table. Rather than reading the information contained within that table from left to right, an ATS reads it vertically. This can cause the context of the information to be misinterpreted (e.g. rather than reading your qualification as “Bachelor of Engineering” the ATS might read it as “Deakin University”) or worse, lost completely.

How to make sure your application gets through to be seen by a human

As we have seen, an ATS does not read documents in the same way you and I do and thus can miss information if it is not presented in a specific way.

To ensure your documents match their formatting requirements make sure you stick to the following:

  • Save your documents using Microsoft Word – avoid PDF, RTF and JPG documents as ATS’ have difficulty reading these correctly
  • Use fonts such as Arial, Georgia, Courier or Tahoma, and always use black text. Avoid underlining lowercase words as this can impact on the legibility of some letters (such as j, y and g)
  • Don’t include headers, footers, tables, graphics, borders, symbols or shading as these will confuse the algorithms used by ATS’s to extract information
  • Stick with straightforward section titles such as Summary, Skills, Work Experience, Education and References which are easy for ATS’s to recognise
  • Include key words/phrases and qualifications which are relevant to the role. Make sure you use them in the exact same way they appear in the job ad and/or position description (if applicable) – e.g. if the wording in the job ad is “experienced in Occupational Health and Safety”, don’t write “have experience in OH&S”
  • Triple check your spelling and have a trusted friend or family member also check. If key words are incorrectly spelt then the ATS won’t be able to pick them up
  • ATS’s always look for your previous employer’s details first so when listing your work experience start with the employer’s name, then your position title and then the dates you worked in that role:
    • Barwon Health
    • Porter
    • 2012-2015

Following the above tips will help ensure your resume stands the best chance of making it through to be seen by an actual human. However, don’t forget that you do actually need to meet the requirements of the position. Peppering your application with key words might get you past the ATS but they need to be backed up by evidence of experience if you want that interview.

Written by our resident resume queen, Christina Matthews. Book an appointment with Christina for help with your job application or sign up for Christina’s resume workshop.

How choosing the wrong referee can cost you that dream job

You’ve spent hours poring over the job ad and company website, tailoring your resume to perfectly match the skills and experience required. You’ve even drafted a killer cover letter that perfectly highlights what a great match you are, not just for the role but for the organisation as well.

So, time to submit? Not quite. There is one more aspect of your application to consider. Your referees. Whether you want to list them on your resume or hold off on providing them until asked at an interview, you need to pay as much attention to selecting your referees as you do to the rest of your application. Why? Because who you choose to use as a referee can make the difference between scoring the job of your dreams and having to go back to the job search drawing board.

It’s not a numbers game

When choosing referees always go with quality over quantity. Generally speaking having two referees should be enough to satisfy most company’s internal recruitment policies, however it doesn’t hurt to have a third just in case one of your referees is out of contact. Four referees is overkill, unless specifically requested by the employer.

Always provide at least one contact number rather than an e-mail address, unless your referee is overseas and then you should provide both. Generally speaking, prospective employers will want to have a verbal conversation with a referee so they can get all the information they need in one go rather than e-mailing back and forth.

Professional over personal

While your referees do not necessarily have to be previous employers (there are several reasons why this may not be possible), they do need to be able to speak about you in a professional setting. Select referees that can provide employers with the type of information they want. They are not interested in personal references so friends, neighbours and family members are out. Have at least one referee who has managed you, in paid employment or a volunteer capacity.

If you do not have a significant work history, have owned your own business or have lost contact with previous employers the following referee alternatives could be suitable:

  • Teacher from the qualification you have just completed (particularly useful if you are applying for roles in a new field)
  • Bank manager/contractor/long-term customer if you are a small business owner
  • President of your local sporting club where you are the Secretary
  • Supervisor from a community services organisation where you volunteer
  • Friend/family member/business owner that you have done work for

Choose wisely

Before starting at the Skills and Jobs Centre I worked in student administration at a university. When I decided to follow my dream and start applying for career counselling roles I had a choice to make. One academic I had worked closely with offered to act as a referee. They had a PhD so I knew any prospective employer would be impressed by their title, however in the end I didn’t take them up on their offer. Why? Because despite knowing they would have only positive things to say about me, personal experience told me they had a terrible phone manner. They would give one word responses and come across as seriously lacking in interest.

Far better as a referee was the junior lecturer I worked with on a project who, whilst having a far less impressive job title, was talkative, engaging and able to articulate the positive traits and skills they had seen in me. The moral of the story? A more senior position title does not necessarily make for a better referee. Pick people with whom you have worked closely and who have the verbal communication skills to clearly and enthusiastically express their recommendation of you.

Getting permission

Once you have decided on who you would like to act as your referees the next step is to ask their permission. As great as you rightly think you are not everyone will have the same opinion, so never assume that just because you worked with someone they will be falling over themselves to provide a reference for you.

Word them up

If you are lucky enough to be invited to an interview you should let your referees know as soon as possible. It’s a good idea to also send them through a copy of the job ad or position description so they can get an understanding of what the role entails and prepare some responses. If you have a close relationship with them, and feel comfortable doing so, it is perfectly fine for you ask them to highlight certain skills/previous experience that is relevant to the role you are interviewing for.

A thank you costs nothing

Regardless of whether or not you are successful in getting the role, if your referees have been contacted and provided a reference for you, you should take the time to thank them. Depending on your relationship with them this may be anything from a nice e-mail or card, to a bunch of flowers or shouting them a coffee. Not only have they taken time out of their own busy schedules to help you but you never know when you might need them to be your referee again.

Written by our resident resume queen, Christina Matthews. Sign up for Christina’s resume workshop for some more great tips on job applications.

What the Dating Game Can Teach You About Job Searching

As a single 30-something I’ve read and been given quite a bit of dating advice over the years. Some advice has been smart (such as trying new activities and hobbies to expand my social group and meet like-minded people), some rather confusing (I’ve been told countless times to “get out there” without being given any information on exactly where “there” is), and some have been downright stupid (including not letting a guy see me eat a proper meal until at least the fourth date – um sorry no, I want that steak now!)

In the end it was my sister who gave me the best piece of advice. Knowing that my job involves helping people work out strategies for finding employment she told me to follow my own advice and treat the dating game just like a job search. Not only was she right, she got me wondering if the opposite was true – could dating advice apply equally to someone looking for their dream job? After some thought the answer is a resounding yes!

Hit up your friends and family

One of the most common ways people find a partner is through their friends and family. Maybe your boyfriend went to high school with your cousin or your wife used to work with your best friend. The same is true for your job search. The number of people who find work through their network is increasing, and with up to 80% of vacancies not being advertised those who are not utilising their contacts are cutting out a large chunk of opportunities.

Networking is a bit of a buzz-word at the moment and the idea of it can be off-putting to people who don’t have much spare time or dislike the idea of schmoosing with a bunch of strangers. The good news is that there are many different ways to network, with the easiest being simply to make sure family members, friends and acquaintances are aware that you are actively looking for work. Case in point, a friend of an ex-colleague obtained a job as a medical receptionist after casually mentioning that she was looking for administrative work during a doctor’s appointment.

Get on-board the on-line express

Given society’s current obsession with using social media to record every aspect of our daily lives it’s no surprise that the search for love has moved on-line. There are an increasing number of dating websites and apps catering to pretty much any niche audience you could imagine.

Translating this to your job search, it is important to accept that the vast majority of advertised job vacancies will be listed and need to be applied for on-line. This can be through both specific employer websites (e.g. Barwon Health or Deakin) and general job search websites (e.g. Seek, Geelong Careers or Jora). For the more tech-savvy job seeker it is worth maintaining a LinkedIn profile as well, recruiters are known to use it to search for and target suitable potential employees within their geographical area.

Try before you buy

If you have been single for a while the idea of jumping back in to the dating scene can be quite scary. Sometimes you just want to see what’s out there before you commit to anything (or decide to retreat to your incredibly comfortable couch, book and glass of wine in hand). This is where speed dating can come in handy, in one sitting you get an introduction to a variety of people and can start identifying what you are and (more importantly) aren’t looking for in a mate.

For those who are looking to ease their way back in to the workforce or need money coming in now and don’t care what they do to get it, a great option is to take on casual or contract work through private recruitment agencies or labour hire firms. This way you are earning money, getting current experience and are making connections with employers that may result in offers of on-going employment in the future. If you are looking to change industries and you are not in desperate need of being paid, then volunteering is a fantastic way of getting experience and making contacts which can also sometimes lead to casual or on-going employment.

Being in the right place at the right time

Most of us know someone who met their partner in the most accidental and unexpected way. For example, one New Year’s Eve my cousin was celebrating with friends in a pub in Ireland. She was originally meant to be in a completely different town but circumstances called for a last minute change of plans. In walked a random Frenchman, their eyes locked and they have been together ever since. Had she not been in that pub, in that town on that night who knows if they would have otherwise met?

The same is true with job opportunities, sometimes you can simply be in the right place at the right time. Whilst some may disagree, I believe there is still a place for the old resume drop-off in your job search, particularly in regional areas. Several of our participants have been offered jobs after canvassing businesses just when the employer was thinking about whether or not to advertise a sudden vacancy. A formal recruitment process tends to be both expensive and time consuming, so if a suitable candidate suddenly appears and meets all of the requirements the vast majority of employers will welcome them with open arms.

The moral of the story

So, what advice should you take away from this article? Just as when you’re looking for love you should never put all of your eggs in the one basket, neither should you rely on only one method of finding a job. Trying a combination of the above methods will give you the best chance of landing the perfect role. And who knows, if you’re single you might also find love along the way!

Written by our resident resume queen, Christina Matthews. Subscribe to our blog to receive regular resume tips & tricks from Christina. 

Key Selection Criteria – what on earth is it and why should I care about it?

christinas blog no1

In the exhausting, stressful and sometimes downright depressing process that is applying for jobs, one of the most groan-inducing aspects would surely have to be responding to key selection criteria (sometimes referred to as KSC).

I’ve yet to come across someone who jumps up and down with glee at the prospect of spending hours of their precious time crafting responses to these seemingly never ending criteria and, quite frankly, I would worry about them if they did!

Whilst there has been some talk of a recent shift away from key selection criteria, a large number of positions, particularly in the education, government and healthcare sectors, do still require applicants to submit responses along with their cover letter and resume.

So how do you put together coherent, concise responses that give employers the exact information they are looking for without pulling your hair out? Relax, we’ve got you covered – prepare to embrace the STAR model! 

What is KSC?

Given not everyone will have previously come across key selection criteria let’s rewind for a second and talk about what it actually is – and why it’s important.

Key selection criteria identifies the personal qualities, skills, abilities, knowledge and/or qualifications that a person needs in order to perform a role effectively. These criteria will be listed on the position description (PD) that goes along with the role.

The number of key selection criteria a role will have can vary anywhere from 3 to 12 (yes, I have actually seen a PD with 12 key selection criteria on it). The good news is that not all roles have a PD and, for those roles that don’t, key selection criteria responses aren’t needed. Huzzah!

For those roles that do have a PD, and related key selection criteria, applicants will be assessed against these criteria during the shortlisting process. To show employers that you are the right person for this job it is not enough to simply state that you meet the criteria, you need to provide specific examples that prove your suitability for the job.

Do I really have to respond to KSC?

Employers include key selection criteria for a reason. They want as much information as possible on which to base their decision. Whilst creating an additional document responding to this criteria on top of your cover letter and resume may seem like a hassle, simply ignoring it will get you a one-way ticket to “thanks but no thanks” town.

What exactly is the STAR Model?

Similar to the CAR (Context, Action, Result) model, the STAR model provides a straightforward blueprint for how to structure your key selection criteria responses:

STAR model

You need to respond to each individual criteria with the length of your responses varying depending on the example you are using and how many components that specific criteria contains.

For example, “Experience in providing exceptional customer service” would require a 1-2 paragraph response as it contains only one component – experience in customer service.

Experience in managing office processes in a high-pressure environment and providing administrative and coordination support to senior members of an organisation” on the other hand would require a response of anywhere between 2-4 paragraphs.

This is due to the need to address experience in managing office processes (1), working in a high-pressure environment (2), providing administrative and coordination support (3) and supporting senior staff (4).

The key is to make sure you are not rambling – read the response back to make sure you have only included relevant information. Better yet, get a friend or family member to read it. They’ll soon tell you if your response has gone from winning to snooze-worthy!

Finished Product

Sometimes all the explanations and models in the world can’t beat seeing a theory in action. So just for you I’ve put together an example key selection criteria and response, highlighting the different components. Enjoy!

Example selection criterai.jpg

Written by our resident resume queen, Christina Matthews. Subscribe to our blog to receive regular resume tips & tricks from Christina. Or consider coming along to one of her fantastic workshops.