How can you use LinkedIn most effectively to get an executive job this year? LinkedIn is absolutely a powerhouse for executive searching. In the last 3 years, the platform has really come into its own. But it’s not the LinkedIn job boards that are helping executives get their next job. (Keep reading to learn what part of LinkedIn to use...)
Today I want to share with you a quick tip about interviews.
You’re probably getting calls from recruiters on occasion. Maybe you don’t like the role, or you’re not really interested in the job title or the company, so you turn down the interview.
How often should I post? What should I say? What should I be posting on LinkedIn?...
I’ve got a formula for you: out of every 10 posts, three should be your own content and six should be sharing other people’s content.
If you see a post you like and want to share, make sure it is consistent with the personal brand you want to portray. Your personal brand relates to how you want other people to know you or think about you before they meet you.
Hashtags will help you in the long run when posting your own content. If you don’t include
January and February are the BIGGEST hiring months of the year, with 35% of all jobs created happening in the first two months. Are you ready for January 2022 and the upcoming hiring wave??
In the video above, Tammy Kabell with Career Resume Consulting reviews a "good looking resume," and explains the hidden flaws in a typical resume, and how to correct those to increase your response rate by 3X to 4X.
If you have climbed up the corporate ladder at your present employer and never gone through the hiring process for an external position with a company that doesn’t know you, you’ll want to be able to answer questions in a different way.
At the Executive level, these interviews are more like comfortable conversations. That means that you can use a questioning strategy yourself. Think about what questions you want to ask so you can identify how to make yourself highly relevant to their needs, challenges and aspirations.
What kind of degree?
If you only have an associate’s degree and you’re looking for a role at a Director level or above, there is no need to include the associate’s degree on your resume. If you leave it off, an employer or recruiter won’t even realize it.
If you have a bachelor’s degree, even in an unrelated area, it’s a good idea to put it on the resume.
You will realize that learning is an important part of leadership and growth by the time you've reached...
1. 'How will you help me?'
Just like most other things there are a whole range of executive career coaches out there, who have overlapping coaching services, but can...
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A LinkedIn headline is the section at the top of a LinkedIn user's profile where they can describe what they do in 120 characters or less. This brief description appears...