Day 27: Common Interview Questions

  • questions 1

 

 

Today's tip is a little bit different. Rather than go through and list common interview questions and how to answer them. We felt it would be even more effective if you heard from a top recruiter common interview questions and how to handle them. 

Watch this informative video to learn how to anticipate certain interview questions and how to respond accordingly. 

We hope you enjoy this alternative approach to today's tip! Happy Job Hunting! 

 

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Day 30: Be Persistent.
  Not every interview goes your way. The quicker you realize this fact the better. Some of the most qualified people just are not good at getting up after rejection. The quicker you get up and keep going after one rejection the faster you can pursue your next interview.   Even if this job is a lost cause, you never know when you might meet this interviewer again, either for a different job at the same company or for another company that the interviewer has moved to.   Here are 3 steps you can take to try and recover from your mistake.   1. Think back. Analyze what happened and exactly what you think gave the interviewer a bad impression. Stick to definite feedback that you received during the interview, not just a "feeling" that something you said wasn't received well. No point in apologizing for things the interviewer may not even have noticed.   For example, if the interviewer expressed surprise that you knew so little about the company, you will have to address...
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6.29.16
Day 29: The Importance of Thank You
  In the job search process the details matter. When ten people interview for a job, you must go the extra mile to standout in a positive way. A traditional way of leaving a good impression is following up each interview with a thank you. Whether it’s a physical letter or email, a thank you matter. Yes, you are trying to get a job, but you’re also interacting with people. Show your appreciation through a thank you note.   Thanking the recruiter or employer for his or her time and consideration goes a long way. Make sure to reference any key points from your interview. If there was any personal connection made over attending a similar school, love of certain sports team, or the like, reference that. It shows the interviewer you were engaged.   If you are giving the interviewer a physical letter, make sure you bring it to the interview personally addressed to your interviewer and sealed in an envelope. When you leave your interview, simply leave you envelope with the secretary...
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6.28.16
Day 28: Questions for the Interviewer
  You've already heard the most common recommendations: questions that are really designed to show the hiring manager what a great candidate you are. And you should definitely include them. But there's another great way to build rapport with your interviewer: change the focus from your skills and goals to the company's needs and wants.   These 4 questions not only open up discussions of how hiring you can help solve the employer's problems, they also give you a much clearer picture of what it's really like to work there.   1. What are the company's biggest worries for the present and future? You have (ideally) already researched their industry, competitors, etc. Now ask for their view from the inside, something you can never get from Google. You'll also learn what your prospects are for career growth.   2. What is the most challenging aspect of working here? If you're lucky, you might get an honest opinion about budget constraints, management weaknesses or customer...
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