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Interview preparation

Resume – Employers often spend only 15 to 30 seconds scanning a resume. Therefore, it has to work hard to communicate your skills and your value. Think of it as a marketing tool that shows that your product (you) meets the needs of your prospective client (the employer).

A resume is a brief summary of your education, experience, activities, achievements, and skills related to your career goals. Effective resumes are noticed because they: Emphasise relevant achievements and possible contributions focus on the skills and requirements of a particular field or position are clear, well organised and easy to read

Do you need help with the start? In our Resume Guide, you’ll find useful advice, worksheets, and examples to help you get started or update your existing documents from – team Guru.

Cover letters – Most job applications or internships require a cover letter and a resume. A well-written cover letter introduces your resume and draws your reader’s attention to specific areas of your
journey.

It is important to personalise your cover letters and many times you must mention the name of the organization or job description. If you do it right, you need to think about your target audience and demonstrate
the value you can add to your future employer. Do you need help to get started? In our cover letter guide, you’ll find tips, spreadsheets, and templates to help you get started or update existing documents we are here to help you – team Guru

Informational interview – An informational interview is an informal conversation that collects information and advice and does not apply for a job or an internship. They are especially useful for knowing career paths and developing your network. Informational interviews usually do not lead to immediate job opportunities, but help you build relationships that may be useful later.
Alumni are excellent sources for information interviews. Tips for contacting alumni can be found on this page in the section Connect to alumni.

ask questions
Research and develop questions based on previous research of the person and the organisation.
Learn more about the professional career and the impressions of the individual.
To be exact; Do not ask questions about things that are easy to find on a website.
Even if you are looking for a job or an internship, it is not appropriate to ask for it during an informative interview.
Get tips and references
Ask them based on the person’s knowledge and experience of what you think should be the next steps.
Ask them if there are any other people or organisations they should be contacted with, and if they can indicate that they have forwarded you.
Make a lasting impression
Always be professional and polite.
Bring your CV or email a loan when you are on the phone. This helps your new contact to understand your experience and to adjust his advice.
Follow with a thank-you e-mail. This should be sent within 24 hours. Mention at least one piece of advice they have given you and how to respond to their recommendations.
From time to time, provide updates on your progress to maintain a connection.

 

 

 

  1. How did you choose this professional field?
  2. what has you professional path been?
  3. What is the typical career path for someone who starts in this field?
  4. How has the domain changed since you started?
  5. Who are the leading organisations in this field?
  6. How is your organisation comparable to its competitors?
  7. If you were at university again and you had to start again, what would you do differently?
  8. What skills, qualities or personal abilities are important to succeed in this field or profession?
  9. How do you evaluate my background and my resume?
  10. Do you see any problems or weaknesses?
  11. What are the next steps you would recommend in terms of research (large or professional)?
  12. Do you recommend someone else to talk?

 

 

Mock interviews with the HR experts and guidance from
them to make you familiar in the environment

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