By On Jan 04, 2018 Resume
Proofreading seems like a given, but hiring managers still receive plenty of resumes with embarrassing typos and other errors. Do not just dash off your resume and send it. Once you are finished, step away from it for at least a few minutes and then come back and give it a thorough read for mistakes. Better yet – have someone else take a look. Fresh eyes are more likely to find errors.
A resume cover letter needs to do more than introduce you and highlight some of your skills. It needs to be engaging, well crafted, and well researched. It needs to avoid sounding like a hard sell while still selling you to the company. If a resume is a list of your accomplishments, then its cover letter is where you get to tell the story of how you achieved those accomplishments. Use it to explain how your experiences will benefit the company. Tell the potential employer why this job is important to you.
Get to the point. Employers do not want to waste time reading a lot of meaningless babble. Only include the most important, relevant information when createing your resume. Do not write run-on sentences or long lists of adjectives. When employers are going through a huge pile of resumes, they do not want to stop and decipher anything. Get to the point.
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