Wouldn’t it make life so much easier if you had a trusted advisor in your back pocket to help answer all of your career questions?
You’re living the dream! You’ve received job offers from two really great companies and you don’t know which one to pick.
For the 26,125 registered medical cannabis cardholders in Hawaii, many questions remain unanswered with regard to medical marijuana use and employment.
It’s the catch-22 that plagues almost every person on a serious job hunt: “I need experience to get a job, but how can I get experience if no one will hire me?”
The company you’ve been eyeing finally has a dream opening and you are convinced you’re the perfect fit. You upload your resume, hit send, and the waiting game begins.
Name, check. Education, check. Experience, check. Many jobseekers mistakenly treat their LinkedIn profile as an online resume. And in some ways, it is.
Picture this: you’re in the middle of a job interview, and you’re nailing all the predictable questions
We all know how to dress when it comes to office interviews, but what if your interview is for an industrial, blue-collar job? What do you wear then?
School teaches you a lot of things like what year the Declaration of Independence was signed and how to multiply fractions—knowledge that may help you in a round of trivia, but doesn’t always prepare you for life in the working world.
Awkward interview moments are bound to happen. But with a little preparation, humility, and humor, you can turn any situation into a positive one.
One of your first interview questions will most likely be regarding your previous employment.
Finding a new—and hopefully perfect—job can be tiring.
While some people have their entire career mapped out until retirement, others can’t see to the end of the day.
Starting a new job is daunting— working in an unfamiliar place with people you don’t know, on top of trying to impress your new employer.
One of the simplest interview questions can also be one of the trickiest.
It’s Sunday evening and you’re already dreading the thought of showing up to work tomorrow. But maybe it’s not just a case of the Monday blues.
You’ve breezed through your interview, answering all the questions the hiring manager threw at you with confidence, but wait—your interview isn’t over yet.
Unlike traditional interview questions or situational questions, behavioral questions require jobseekers to do more than just rely on canned responses.
The question “what is your greatest weakness?” is as much beloved by those conducting job interviews as it is hated by jobseekers.
As the holiday season rolls in, it’s common for jobseekers to get discouraged about finding a new job by the end of the year.
Every year employees dread the performance review. While many employees go through the process, not everyone uses it to their advantage.
You’re a champion. You just nailed an interview for a great job you’ve fallen in love with. Way to go! Next comes the reference check. You did prepare your job references, right?
Looking for a job can often seem like a game of chance.
Whether you are walking through the doors for an interview or just looking for an application, don’t overlook the importance of the front office staff.
When applying for a new job, your interviewer will inevitably ask you, “So tell me about yourself.”
Hunting for a new job can often feel as if you’re navigating unchartered waters.
You’ve probably come across a lot of questionable advice during your search for a job.
The healthcare industry is a big and sometimes scary world to navigate alone.
Job hunting is just for the unemployed, right? Wrong.