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Writing a Excellent Resume – Easy to Follow Interview Tips

Resume or Curriculum
Vitae is the face of a candidate appearing for any job. This quantity of paper has so much worth that it can also push you to the top or drag you down. So, it is better to get professional guidance in preparing resume for your first job.

A good resume cannot get you a job; but a bad resume can avoid you from getting the interview - and without the interview there's no chance of getting the job.

We believe the best way to explain the new "rules" of resume writing is to explain what you should always do and also what you should never do.

Here are some Resume Tips for drafting a good looking resume.


Interview Tips Print the resume in a normal paper format. Employers regularly criticize about the quality and neatness of the paper in which the resume is printed. The most frequently used & the best paper format is A4.
Interview Tips Don't write colorful notes and history of the job in resume. Make it accurate & easy to recognize as people get bored on reading total resumes.
Interview Tips Highlight on the projects that you were a part of mentioning its strengths and how you helped the team. Add other skills that may be relevant for the job.
Interview Tips Never explain hate about your earlier company in resume like -”Although I helped the company in fetching the project, the manager was partial with me in not rewarding me”. Such words, only creates bad impression about you.
Interview Tips Trying to make kindness mentioning family problems, personal financial issues, health problems can never bring a job call. In case you give up the previous job for health reasons, discuss it during the interview.
Interview Tips Avoid spelling mistakes & grammatical mistakes by using simple sentences. Employers term spelling mistakes as character of a careless person.
Interview Tips Always use short paragraphs - if possible no longer than five lines.
Interview Tips Always include your significant contributions at each one of your jobs.
Interview Tips Always keep a permanent file of your achievements, no matter how inconsequential they may appear to be. This is the basis for a good resume, and it is also essential information to get a raise or promotion.
Interview Tips Always re-read your resume before interview - chances are the interviewer did just that too.
Interview Tips Never give reasons for termination or leaving a job on the resume. In almost all cases, the reader can find negative connotations to even the best reason. You're far better off explaining it in person.
Interview Tips Never take more than two lines to list hobbies, sports and social activities. When in doubt, "leave them out".
Interview Tips Never list references on the resume.
Interview Tips Never take in your company phone number if not your immediate boss is aware of your departure.
Interview Tips Never provide salary information on the resume. Save it for the interview. If you are required to give that information, reveal it in the cover letter.
Interview Tips Never lie
Hot Tips on Resume Writing
Interview Tips What is a Resume anyhow?
  Keep in mind: A Resume is a self-promotional document that presents you in the greatest possible light, for the reason of receiving invited to a job interview.
Interview Tips What should the resume content be about?
  It's not just about past jobs! It's about YOU, and how you performed and what you talented in those past jobs - particularly those activities that are most important to the work you want to do next. A good resume expects how you might achieve in that much loved future job.
Interview Tips What is the most common resume mistake made by job seekers?
  Leaving out their Job Objective! If you don't show a sense of direction, employers won't be concerned. Having a clearly declared goal doesn't have to confine you if it's stated well.
Interview Tips What do you do if you have gaps in your work experience?
  You could start by looking at it another way.
General Rule: Tell what you were doing, as elegantly as possible - rather than leave a gap. If you were doing anything valuable (even if unpaid) during those so-called "gaps" you could just insert THAT into the work-history section of your resume to fill the hole. Here are some examples:
  Interview Tips 2003-05 Full-time parent - or
  Interview Tips 2005-06 Maternity leave and family management – or
  Interview Tips Travel and study - or Full-time student - or
  Interview Tips Parenting plus community service
Interview Tips What if you have a split, scrambled-up work history, with lots of short-term jobs?
  To minimize the job-hopper image, merge several similar jobs into one "chunk," for example:
  Interview Tips 2005-07 Web Developer/Graphic Designer - or
  Interview Tips 2007-09 Flash Animator.
Also you can just drop some of the less important, briefest jobs.

But don't drop a job, even when it lasted a short time, if that was where you acquired important skills or experience.

We wish you success!
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