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By JFY Content Team

13 Things Ridiculously Successful People Do Every Day

Having close access to ultra-successful people can yield some pretty incredible information about who they really are, what makes them tick, and, most importantly, what makes them so successful and productive.

“Whenever you see a successful person, you only see the public glories, never the private sacrifices to reach them.” – Vaibhav Shah

Kevin Kruse is one such person. He recently interviewed over 200 ultra-successful people, including 7 billionaires, 13 Olympians, and a host of accomplished entrepreneurs. One of his most revealing sources of information came from their answers to a simple open-ended question:

“What is your number one secret to productivity?”

In analyzing their responses, Kruse coded the answers to yield some fascinating suggestions. What follows are some of my favorites from Kevin’s findings.

They focus on minutes, not hours. Most people default to hour and half-hour blocks on their calendar; highly successful people know that there are 1,440 minutes in every day and that there is nothing more valuable than time. Money can be lost and made again, but time spent can never be reclaimed. As legendary Olympic gymnast Shannon Miller told Kevin, “To this day, I keep a schedule that is almost minute by minute.” You must master your minutes to master your life.

They focus on only one thing. Ultra-productive people know what their “Most Important Task” is and work on it for one to two hours each morning, without interruptions. What task will have the biggest impact on reaching your goals? What accomplishment will get you promoted at work? That’s what you should dedicate your mornings to every day.

They don’t use to-do lists. Throw away your to-do list; instead schedule everything on your calendar. It turns out that only 41% of items on to-do lists ever get done. All those undone items lead to stress and insomnia because of the Zeigarnik effect, which, in essence, means that uncompleted tasks will stay on your mind until you finish them. Highly productive people put everything on their calendar and then work and live by that calendar.

They beat procrastination with time travel. Your future self can’t be trusted. That’s because we are time inconsistent. We buy veggies today because we think we’ll eat healthy salads all week; then we throw out green rotting mush in the future. Successful people figure out what they can do now to make certain their future selves will do the right thing. Anticipate how you will self-sabotage in the future, and come up with a solution today to defeat your future self.

They make it home for dinner. Kevin first learned this one from Intel’s Andy Grove, who said, “There is always more to be done, more that should be done, always more than can be done.” Highly successful people know what they value in life. Yes, work, but also what else they value. There is no right answer, but for many, these other values include family time, exercise, and giving back. They consciously allocate their 1,440 minutes a day to each area they value (i.e., they put them on their calendar), and then they stick to that schedule.

They use a notebook. Richard Branson has said on more than one occasion that he wouldn’t have been able to build Virgin without a simple notebook, which he takes with him wherever he goes. In one interview, Greek shipping magnate Aristotle Onassis said, “Always carry a notebook. Write everything down. . .. That is a million dollar lesson they don’t teach you in business school!” Ultra-productive people free their minds by writing everything down as the thoughts come to them.

They process e-mails only a few times a day. Ultra-productive people don’t “check” their e-mail throughout the day. They don’t respond to each vibration or ding to see who has intruded into their inbox. Instead, like everything else, they schedule time to process their e-mails quickly and efficiently. For some, that’s only once a day; for others, it’s morning, noon, and night.

They avoid meetings at all costs. When Kevin asked Mark Cuban to give his best productivity advice, he quickly responded, “Never take meetings unless someone is writing a check.” Meetings are notorious time killers. They start late, have the wrong people in them, meander around their topics, and run long. You should get out of meetings whenever you can and hold fewer of them yourself. If you do run a meeting, keep it short and to the point.

They say “no” to almost everything. Billionaire Warren Buffet once said, “The difference between successful people and very successful people is that very successful people say ‘no’ to almost everything.” And James Altucher colorfully gave Kevin this tip: “If something is not a ‘Hell Yeah!’ then it’s a no.” Remember, you only have 1,440 minutes in a day. Don’t give them away easily.

They follow the 80/20 rule. Known as the Pareto Principle, in most cases, 80% of results come from only 20% of activities. Ultra-productive people know which activities drive the greatest results. Focus on those and ignore the rest.

They delegate almost everything. Ultra-productive people don’t ask, “How can I do this task?” Instead, they ask, “How can this task get done?” They take the out of it as much as possible. Ultra-productive people don’t have control issues, and they are not micro-managers. In many cases, good enough is, well, good enough.

They touch things only once. How many times have you opened a piece of regular mail—a bill perhaps—and then put it down, only to deal with it again later? How often do you read an e-mail and then close it and leave it in your inbox to deal with later? Highly successful people try to “touch it once.” If it takes less than five or ten minutes—whatever it is—they deal with it right then and there. It reduces stress, since it won’t be in the back of their minds, and it is more efficient, since they won’t have to re-read or re-evaluate the item again in the future.

They practice a consistent morning routine. Kevin’s single greatest surprise while interviewing over 200 highly successful people was how many of them wanted to share their morning ritual with him. While he heard about a wide variety of habits, most nurtured their bodies in the morning with water, a healthy breakfast, and light exercise, and they nurtured their minds with meditation or prayer, inspirational reading, or journaling.

Bringing It All Together

You might not be an entrepreneur, an Olympian, or a billionaire (or even want to be), but their secrets just might help you to get more done in less time and assist you to stop feeling so overworked and overwhelmed.

 

Credit: Dr. Travis Bradberry

 

By JFY Content Team

How to Make Your Resume Stand Out, According to HR Executives

Applying for your dream job can be stressful. And while candidates have the advantage in today’s competitive job market, it’s still hard to land coveted positions. So how do you make your resume stand out among hundreds of applicants?

Hiring managers don’t have a ton of time to thoroughly look over each resume, which means you have to be judicious about what to include. From choosing the right font to deciding whether or not to include that internship, creating a resume in 2019 isn’t easy.

Beyond the basics, a resume should be the space to communicate your story, says Julie Kim, a Senior Recruiter at Jun Group, an advertising agency based in New York City. Your resume should reflect more than just what you did. A good resume includes specifics on what you’ve actually accomplished throughout your career, says Traci Schweikert, Vice President of Human Resources at POLITICO.

If you’re looking to make your resume stand out, consider these six tips from HR executives.

Customize your resume for your industry

People are often encouraged to include personality in their resume, but unless they are applying for a job in a creative industry, they may want to rethink that strategy. “A lot of pictures and fonts and colors and a whole lot of personality just doesn’t align with the jobs we have here,” says Schweikert, whose team recruits for positions in sales, product and marketing. “If I was in an organization that, for example, was in web design, then I would want to see those design elements in a resume.”

Kim agrees that resume layout is wholly dependent on the position you are applying for. “If you are applying for a designer role, I want to see something creative there. If you’re applying for a finance role, I want to see numbers,” she says.

Include keywords from the original job posting

One of the best ways to make your resume stand out is to use the job posting as a guide. Schweikert says that she often tells people that is the first place they should look when revamping their resume.

“We’ve written the job description with certain words,” Schweikert says. “And when we see a resume with those words on it, those are the resumes that instantly get our attention.”

Some companies actually conduct keyword searches when sorting through resumes, Schweikert adds, which means those terms are even more important to include if you want to secure an interview. It may sound tedious, but taking the time to customize your resume for each individual job you apply to is a surefire tactic to stand out among the pack of applicants, she says.

Be clean and concise

It can be difficult to view your resume from a hiring manager‘s perspective — but one thing many employers agree on is that simplicity goes a long way.

For starters, you never know exactly how a hiring manager will be reading your resume; they may pull it up on their phone, or go through an applicant tracking system. Schweikert suggests sticking to clean and simple resumes, since they are legible across all platforms. Hyperlinking to your portfolio or LinkedIn profile instead of including that information elsewhere on your resume is also an easy way to preserve space, she says.

Format and font are important, too. Kim says that she likes to see all titles in bold, because they catch her eye. And again, unless you are applying for a creative position, stick to a monochromatic color palette.

When applicable, consider using numbers to back up your success. “I love seeing numbers,” Kim adds. “I am personally a big number person and it can stack up your experience better than two paragraphs explaining what you do.”

Write a pithy objective

Whether you’re switching careers or feel slightly underqualified for the job you are applying for, Kim suggests including an objective at the top of your resume. This will help hiring managers understand the thought process behind your decision to change industries or why you are applying for the job. She says you can fill the gaps in between your experience by detailing the inspiration and motivation behind your move.

This objective statement should be limited to two or three sentences explaining what you are trying to accomplish and what you can contribute, Kim says.

And don’t be discouraged by the job description: Schweikert notes that it is written for the perfect candidate — and hiring managers know that — so they likely expect that you won’t fit each bullet point on a posting. There’s also a relatively simple way to determine if you’re right for the role. “Most job descriptions are written [from] most important criteria to least important criteria,” Schweikert says. “So if you’ve got a lot of the first couple of bullets of the job posting, you are probably in a pretty good place.”

Research the company’s culture

Take the time to go beyond the job description and do your research on the company. Schweikert suggests simply going on the company’s career website to see what their values are. In addition to including your professional experience on your resume, think about including information relevant to that company’s culture.

For example, if you see that a company participates in a significant amount of charitable work and you have volunteer experience, consider adding that to your resume, Schweikert says. And even if the company doesn’t mention anything about volunteering, you may want to include it anyway — about 80% of “hiring influencers” (employees who have the ability to influence the hiring process), indicated that they believe there is a relationship between volunteering and leadership ability, according to a 2016 Deloitte survey.

Reach out to your network

Arranging informational interviews with people you are connected to can also help your resume stand out, according to Schweikert. Most applications are submitted online, and the volume of resumes that hiring managers must sift through can be overwhelming at times — so establishing a personal connection can help you get noticed, she says. Plus, if you are invited in for an official interview, you can bring up what you discussed at the informational one. “You can say, ‘hey I did a lot of research on the organization and met with Susie Q and they shared this with me,’” Schweikert says.

After your informational interview, you can reach out to that contact and ask that they glance over your resume, making sure to pose as many specific questions as possible about how you should tailor your resume to the company or specific role, Schweikert adds. For example, if you are struggling to decide whether to include your college activities on your resume, reaching out to your connection for advice can provide invaluable insight on whether that might be important to that company.

Kim also encourages informational interviews, as they are a great opportunity to learn more about an industry, company or specific role. There is also significant value in having someone else look over your resume. “A second pair of eyes can bring a lot of fresh perspective,” she says.

 

Credit: Annabel Gutterman | Time

By JFY Content Team

3 Questions You Should Never Ask at The End of An Interview

 

So, you have just spent the last 45 minutes answering countless questions about yourself and why you’re the perfect candidate for the role. As they utter “do you have any questions?”, you breathe a sigh of relief, as this is a good indication that the interview is almost over. Hold that thought – this is not the case.

Asking questions is just as important as the interview itself – done right, it’s a great way of showing your individuality and acts as a differentiator between you and other candidates. Clients will often asses the type of questions you ask as a good measure of the depth of research you have done, your commerciality and strategic thinking. Understand what makes the company different to others in their space, USPs, latest news press or acquisitions, accolades and values! Research until you find something you are genuinely passionate about as this will translate with more credibility and align yourself with their values or mission. An interview is not an interrogation, it’s a two-way conversation and in this market, you are looking for a demonstration that the business is a good fit for you, just as they are vice versa.

Before we dive into the best questions to ask to really impress your interviewer, below are some of the deadliest questions to avoid at all costs.

#1 ALWAYS ask something!

No matter how bad you think the interview went or how much you want to run a mile without looking back, asking an insightful question will always convey your hunger for the role. ‘I don’t have any questions’ is the worst possible response to have. As much as first impressions are crucial, final impressions really do count too. It’s important that you prepare some thought-out questions to show you have done your homework and are totally engaged in the company and the role.

#2 Money should never be in your interview vocabulary

Although you may be asked about your salary expectations during the interview, NEVER ask ‘how much will I be getting paid?’. Not only does it convey that you care more about how much is going into your bank account each month rather than driving company success, you may be jumping the gun. A salary can then be negotiated, dependant on your previous experience and skills – but wait until the offer comes, or at the very least, your salary expectations are asked.

#3 When can I take a holiday?

Asking for personal requests before you have even stepped through the door is treading on thin ice. Vacations, annual leave or sick pay should be avoided, (unless of course, you have a medical requirement that the client would need to know of).

Asking such questions shows a sluggish attitude and lack of commitment to the role, something no hiring manager wants to see.

Now you know what not to ask, here are some of the best questions to ask which will really impress your hiring manager.

#1 ‘Is there anything you would like me to elaborate on?’

This is a great opportunity for the interviewer to touch on anything that may have been unclear or briefly mentioned. Any reservations can be rectified, increasing the chances of getting to the next stage and putting you back in the running for your dream job!

#2 ‘What do you like most about working for this company?’

Like most people, everyone loves talking about themselves. So, when this question is brought up, you most definitely will see a smile seep across the interviewer’s face! It opens a dialogue on a more personal level – they know everything about you, so here is your chance to get to know everything about them, especially if they are potentially your future boss.

#3 ‘What are the biggest opportunities facing the company currently?’

This question is a good indication to the interviewer that you are driven and focused on becoming a valued asset to the company and you’re ready to take on opportunities from the get-go. It allows you to visualise how ambitious the company is and where it sets its sights on over the next coming months/years. It may be wise to offer up any insights you found in your research to show you have done your due diligence and are intrigued to find out more.

Finding and preparing questions to ask your interviewer is just as important as prepping for the interview itself, therefore I would recommend preparing 2-3 questions beforehand (just in case anything you may have wanted to ask has already been covered).

Overall, it’s just as important to finish strong as well as excelling the main part of the interview. Every company you apply to will work differently, so make sure you tailor your questions to fit the company perfectly. This concluding piece can really stoop some people. Close strong. Strut out of there knowing you nailed it and left a lasting impression!

***

 

Credit: Executive Partnerships

By JFY Content Team

7 signs you’ve outgrown your job

We all have bad days at work. Sometimes, it’s more like a bad month or even a bad year.

But how do you know if it’s just a temporary work rut or a sign you’ve outgrown your job and it’s time to move on?

1. There’s no room for growth

It’s hard to stay motivated and productive when you feel like you’ve hit the top of the career ladder.
In the early stage of your career, aim to get a promotion approximately every two to three years, said career coach Dana Mayer. At mid-career level, promotions tend to slow down to around every three to five years.
“If not, you’re getting left behind,” she said.

2. You don’t feel satisfied

If you don’t feel any attachment or pride in your work, it can be difficult to stay motivated.
“When you feel like you are contributing to your company and making an impact … that is one of the main reasons people love working at a company,” said Sarah Stoddard, community expert at job review site Glassdoor.

3. You aren’t getting new opportunities to learn

A big part of career fulfillment is learning new skills and tackling new challenges.
“You need to be actively managing your own career, no one else will do that for you,” said Mayer.
Don’t be shy about raising your hand to take on added responsibilities or get more training and education to expand your role.
“If you have a lot of ideas, find another outlet for them at the current company, first look at something you aren’t doing in your current organization to scratch one of those itches,” said Matt Youngquist, founder of career coaching firm Career Horizons.

4. You don’t align with the company core values

Believing in the mission and values of a company is an important part of workplace motivation.
“If you can’t really get behind the mission or you’re not relating to the people you are working with, or you are constantly disagreeing with how senior leadership is running the company, it might not be a great fit for you,” said Stoddard.

5. Your salary hasn’t budged

If you’ve been working hard, putting in extra hours and taking on projects, but haven’t seen a meaningful increase in your pay for a few years, it might be time to look for another job.
Track the current market value for your skills, experience, and location to make sure your compensation is where it should be.
“By understanding your market worth, you can determine what a fair salary bump could look like for what you bring to the table at work. For instance, for some industries, a 2% to 3% yearly salary increase may be the status quo, while others may average closer to 5% to 10%,” said Stoddard.
The jobs with the fastest pay growth this year saw increases typically ranging from about a 4% to 10%, according to Glassdoor.

6. You become a work daydreamer

We should all have big career goals and dreams, but spending a lot of time fantasizing about “what-ifs” like what it would be like if you were the boss or switched careers, could be a sign you are ready to find a new role.
Spending your days at work doing non-work related activities like playing video games or having long conversations with colleagues can also be a red flag that you need a new challenge.

7. You watch the clock

Sure, being stuck in a meeting right before lunch might have you glancing at your watch, but you shouldn’t be counting down the minutes until it’s time to go home every day.
“The most reliable sign of whether someone is engaged in something is the passage of time,” said Youngquist.

By JFY Content Team

The consequences of lying on your CV

It can seem almost acceptable to exaggerate, stretch the truth or tell lies on a CV and think that you can get away…

However, new research demonstrates that HR professionals are becoming wise to the techniques being used by some job applicants to ensure that they secure themselves an interview for that dream job.

Here, we look at the outcomes for those who get caught lying on their CV in order to get a job and we ask why some people might think that this is an acceptable way to behave in the current market and economic conditions.

There can be many reasons why people choose not to tell the whole truth on a CV. Lots of untruths revolve mainly around qualifications and career history. While you might think that qualifications are something that are quite difficult to lie about without getting caught, a lot of employers will not insist on seeing certificates or proof of qualifications.

They will look at these, together with work history and references and if you have told a ‘little white lie’ about your degree classification or the grades you achieved in your A Levels, then these may never be discovered. However, according to the research conducted by NGA Human Resources, in situations where qualifications were found to have been exaggerated or were simply untrue, these were the areas where candidates stood the most chance of being removed from the recruitment process.

Another area where people are likely to be less than truthful is on their work history. This can be a vital part of the selection process, but if you have had gaps in your employment history, then it might be tempting to try and ‘fill them’ with roles that just didn’t exist. If candidates choose to do this, then in order to avoid being caught, they would need to include experience that would be difficult to verify, such as periods of working abroad or working for companies that no longer exist.

Again, according to the research, this was one of the areas where recruiters were most likely to spot that candidates were not being truthful, but one of the least likely reasons for candidates being removed from the recruitment process.

So what happens if you lie on your CV and you get caught? According to the research, over half of the recruiters who were surveyed said that they had previously eliminated candidates from the recruitment process who were found to have lied on their CV.

The most common area to spot where someone hadn’t told the truth was in relation to their skills, while candidates who had lied about qualifications stood the highest chance of being removed from the recruitment process.

While HR departments need to be very thorough with their checking during the recruitment process, for candidates, the message is that if you lie on your CV, you are very likely to be caught out, either during the process or once you have secured a position. The potential consequences mean that it is just not worth it.

Credit: Recruiting Times

By JFY Content Team

Staying ahead in the modern workplace

Keeping your skills current and flexible is crucial to secure a good role and be successful

In an ever-changing business climate, keeping your skills current and flexible is crucial to secure a good role and be successful.

Core skills such as marketing, financials, project management, leadership, problem-solving and so on are no longer enough – a blend of additional soft skills are crucial to navigating the current business landscape.

A good communicator

The umbrella of communication covers a wide range of skills. Effective communication goes further than the verbal, non-verbal and written categories. Skills in listening, empathy, respect, friendliness and clarity are expected skills. But in any industry, employees are expected to engage with people from all backgrounds, ages, and cultures, and being able to connect with as wide a variety of people as possible is a valuable skill. Being able to adapt your communications skills to suit your customers, co-workers and in some cases, your location will widen opportunities to work within different cultures. Cultural competence is often overlooked as a key leadership skill. Developing it relies on the observation of customs and etiquette in order to do business with confidence.

Data analysis

A key skill that has expanded in recent years is the ability to analyse data. Once confined to the IT sector, these skills are now applied to sales, marketing and human resources, or any area of business that produces data. Data analysis doesn’t just help target customers, but can also be used to identify strengths to build on and weaknesses to address, to make the business stronger. If you’re looking to develop skills in data analytics, it’s advisable to enroll on a good course to get started. There are also good resources around the web to help build on this valuable skill.

The drive to keep evolving your skills

Don’t be a dinosaur. The willingness to learn and reinvent yourself is a skill in itself. Broaden your horizons, update your existing skill sets, and don’t be afraid of change. Employers are more likely to take on candidates with a flexible attitude and an appetite for developing new skills. Whatever stage you are at in your career, whether you’re just starting out or nearing retirement, the ability to adapt will help you keep pace.

It’s important to keep your skills fresh and relevant not just to the industry you’re working in, but to the general social climate, too. Whether these skills come naturally or not, don’t be afraid to do research, attend courses and gain experience. Make sure you detail them on your C.V. to market yourself when you’re applying for a new role.

 

Credit: Recruiting Times

By JFY Content Team

12 Buzzwords to Say in Your Next Interview

Slipping in a buzzword or 10 during the interview process can be key.

Image credit: bernardbodo | Getty Images

Glassdoor
7 min read

This story originally appeared on Glassdoor
A job interview shouldn’t come down to the words you use — you think. But, slipping in a buzzword or 10 during the interview process can be key. As career coach Hallie Crawford explains, “In a job interview, hiring managers are alert to certain words and phrases that convey knowledge of the position, confidence and that a person would be a good fit for the company.” And without them, you could be looked over.

So, what are those words you should always use? Here, our experts say, are 12.

Buzzword No. 1: We

“We” isn’t a buzzword per se, but it’s imperative to drop once — if not a dozen times — during an interview. Why? “Using the word ‘we’ shows that you are already thinking you are part of the team and explaining how you will collectively gain more sales, reach more clients and more,” explains millennial career expert Jill Jacinto.

Buzzword No. 2: Flexible

As in, you are flexible — and not in a yoga junkie kind of way. Crawford says that being flexible — whether with your time or your responsibilities — will show a hiring manager that you’d be easy to work with. “Of course, you don’t want to lie if there are some issues you wouldn’t negotiate on,” Crawford advises, “but stressing your flexibility shows the hiring manager that you’d [be a fit in the team].”

Buzzword No. 3: Leader

You can and should be a leader — even if you’re not applying for a boss position. “Every interviewer wants to hear about a time a candidate took charge and owned a project or led a team,” Jacinto says. “No matter what job you are applying for, this skill — and this buzzword — need to be expressed.” How to fit it in, you ask, without sounding like bragging? Something like, “I’ve enjoyed leading a team of …” will do the trick, or try out, “I’ve been a leader in many ways. For example …”

Buzzword No. 4: Plan

You don’t want to have so much figured out you can’t hear what the hiring manager has to say. But, you’ll become a much more attractive candidate if you are able to say that you have a basic plan prepared for the position. “After researching the company and position, prepare a basic 30-, 60- and 90-day plan for if you were to be hired,” says Crawford, with actionable steps you could take in those time frames. “This will show the employer what you are made of and how you would operate.”

Buzzword No. 5: Initiative

According to Jacinto, “Every single hiring manager is looking for a self-starter — no matter what a job description might say.” Why is that? Because Jacinto explains, “this is the strongest skill anyone can bring to the table.” So, here’s how to show off this skill in an interview: “Explain how you took the initiative on certain projects,” Jacinto advises. “It’s essential to winning this crowd of people over.”

Buzzword No. 6: Opportunity

As in, you would love the opportunity to work for this company. “If you really want the position, let the hiring manager know,” instructs Crawford. Of course, you can show you’re excited about the job opening in other ways — through gestures, body language and facial expressions — but at the end of the interview, you should actually say how you’re feeling. “Wait until toward the end — once you have all the details about the job and you are really sure you want the position,” Crawford says. And, “make sure that you can elaborate on details as to why you want the job.”

Buzzword No. 7: Measurable results

It’s all well and good to say that you were, for example, a successful salesperson. But, you should be able to prove your superstar skills with numbers or other measurable results. “The hiring manager wants to hear what you accomplished, and numbers certainly help tell that story,” says Jacinto. And it’s not enough to say you accomplished a lot. “Make sure to describe your responsibilities but always include how you measured the results and what they were,” she says.

Buzzword No. 8: Success

Of course, you should talk about your own successes. But, you should also ask what kind of employee will enjoy success in the role for which you’re applying, says Crawford. “Preparing a few well-thought-out questions for the manager shows him or her that you also want to make sure that the job would be a good fit for you,” Crawford says, “and you’re interested in the company and engaged in the process.”

Buzzword No. 9: Mission statement

Most companies have a mission statement. So, read up on the company’s mission statement before your interview and pay attention to what you see, instructs Jacinto. You can bring up the mission statement directly, showing that you have done your research, or pull key words from the description to drop into the interview conversation. “You’ll start to see words and phrases like ‘team’ or ‘innovate’ that you should make a note to include,” Jacinto explains, adding that “companies spend hours designing these statements and frequently refer to them.”

Buzzword No. 10: Like

You want this position — and to work for this company — because you like it. So, don’t be afraid to admit you have a crush, encourages Crawford. For example, you might want to gush that you “really like XYZ” about the company, she says. And if you need some inspiration to get the gush-fest started, “read about the company online in articles,” Crawford advises. “Learn about their values, mission, and any recent big news, so you know not just about the position but about the company as well. Bring these items up during the interview to show you’re knowledgeable.”

Buzzword No. 11: Story

Everyone likes a good story, including your prospective employer. So wow him or her by saying, “Let me highlight this strength with a story,” Crawford advises. “Make sure you can explain your strengths clearly and have several stories with a good outcome that illustrates your strength. Prepare stories about challenges you have faced and overcome, problems you’ve solved and clients you have made happy with your work.” And keep ’em quick. “Short stories highlight why you can do their job and go further than just telling them,” Crawford says.

Buzzword No. 12: Thank you

The essential words you have to say in any interview? Thank you. “You always want to leave the interview on a positive note,” explains Crawford, “and showing your appreciation is a great way to do so.” So, say thank you, and “try to articulate a couple things you appreciated about the manager during the interview.”

(By Jillian Kramer)

Credit: Glassdoor | Entrepreneur

By JFY Content Team

10 Tips to Help Graduates Succeed in Their Career

Graduation.

For thousands of recent graduates across the country, graduation holds a two-sided definition: It is both the end of something and the beginning of something. For many, it is the transition they have been waiting for — time to step forward from a lifetime of learning and into a career.

To help recent college grads transition from the classroom to the office, here are 10 tips for success.

1. Be open-minded

Try and work with as many different types of people and in as many different situations as possible. Volunteer for interesting projects, introduce yourself to someone new every day and embrace the uncomfortable nature of not knowing everything.

2. Be measured

Make sure you and your manager share the same point of view on success. Your daily priorities should align to with the broader business goals.

Do a weekly check-in to ensure what you do is material to the success of the overall business.

3. Be collaborative

In college, you needed to be self-focused. Now it is about the business. The old saying “there is no ‘I’ in team” is 100 percent true. If you cannot collaborate, you will have a hard time being successful, and you are not going to get a lot of fulfillment out of your day. Don’t be a lone wolf.

4. Be patient

Things are going to go wrong. Use these moments in time as opportunities to accelerate the development of your own self-awareness and growth. You can’t run away when something doesn’t go your way. Stay involved and be an embodiment of the change you want to see.

5. Be flexible

Even if you don’t love your first job, do it well and find ways to empower others to do their jobs well. Proving that you can useful and resourceful will make your leaders, co-workers, and even other companies want you on their team.

An entry-level job is an opportunity. If you can be good for the business, the business will be good to you. If you can persist and do a job you don’t like well, imagine what you can do when you find your passion.

6. Be resilient

In college, when you fail it’s a sign that you didn’t learn and may not graduate. It is black and white. In your career, you will fail, and when you do, you learn hugely valuable lessons that you can take with you the rest of your working life. Handle your mistakes with grace and turn them into action rather than inaction. Don’t hang your head. Bounce back and take what you have learned and move forward.

7. Be proactive

Some people want things to happen, some people wish things would happen and some people make things happen. Get involved in the business and find ways to be proactive. Utilize your strengths to drive impact, identify areas of weakness where your involvement in certain projects will help you refine your skillset.

8. Be humble

Any great entrepreneur, artist or athlete will tell you that they did not get ascend their career alone. You will need many mentors throughout your career so be open-minded. You will find interesting people you can learn from all over the place.

9. Be curious

Learning never ends. Stay on top of what is happening around you. Follow trends that will help your business, read books that interest you. If you maintain a passion for learning you never feel irrelevant.

10. Be gracious

As you find success, make sure you highlight the “how” over the “what”. It isn’t just about scoring touchdowns and putting points on the board. How you got there is likely the result of work others have done to help you out. Bring people along for the ride and never dismiss the contributions other have made.

 

Credit: Entreprenuer

By JFY Content Team

What are the career opportunities in Banking Industry

EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

The pace of development for the Indian banking industry has been tremendous over the past decade. As the world reels from the global financial meltdown, India’s banking sector has been one of the very few to actually maintain resilience while continuing to provide growth opportunities, a feat unlikely to be matched by other developed markets around the world. FICCI conducted a survey on the Indian Banking Industry to assess the competitive advantage offered by the banking sector, as well as the policies and structures required to further stimulate the pace of growth.

  • A majority of the respondents, almost 69% of them, felt that the Indian banking Industry was in a very good to excellent shape, with a further 25% feeling it was in good shape and only 6.25% of the respondents feeling that the performance of the industry was just average.
  • This optimism is reflected in the fact that 53.33% of respondents were confident I a growth rate of 15-20% for the banking industry in 2009-10 and a greater than 20% growth rate for 2014-15.
  • Some of the major strengths of the Indian banking industry, which makes it resilient in the current economic climate as highlighted by our survey were the regulatory system (93.75%), economic growth (75%), and relative insulation from the external market (68.75%).

On being asked what is the major strength of the Indian banking industry, which makes it resilient in the current economic climate;

  • 75% respondents feel the regulatory system to be the major strength
  • 75% economic growth
  • 75% relative insulation from external market
  • 25% credit quality
  • 25% technological advancement and
  • 75% our risk assessment systems.

Public Sector Banks, Private Sector Banks as well as Foreign Banks view difficulty in hiring highly qualified youngsters as the major threat to their HR practices ahead of high staff cost overheads, poaching of skilled quality staff and high attrition rates.

 

Industry Snapshot

 

Career in Banking Sectors

 

  • After the economic reforms in 1991 or post LPG era, banking has become one of the most sought after careers in India. Post liberalisation, many private banks came into prominence which further made a wide horizon of employment generation in the banking sector. The banking sector has undergone many changes. As the retail, housing, hospitality and education sectors are experiencing huge growth in the respective fields, the growth of banking sector is seemed to be manifolds.

 

  • Banking is an exciting career for graduates. Banking professions and banking

career are flourishing in the country in spite of more than 50% population of the country is unbanked.

 

  • The worth of banking industry in India is about Rs 64 trillion. Still, about 41% of the population has no bank account. It means in the days to come, robust employment opportunities are expected.

 

  • A career in the banking sector is lucrative both in the public as well as private banks. The sector has been fascinating for the youngsters for a long time.

 

  • The students from the fields of commerce, economics, and finance can notch fatty packages from top banks. MBA degree along with graduation in finance subject is the added advantage to get a placement at the senior levels in the private sector banks.

 

  • Growth and promotion are slow in public sector banks but have the security of jobs. However, in private sector banks, there is a healthy growth and promotion. If you are a graduate and MBA from reputed institutions, career growth is quite smooth in the private sector banks.

Jobs in Banking Sectors

 

Employment opportunities in bank sectors are encouraging. Job opportunities in the banking sector are increasing day by day. Economic reforms of 1991 led to the wide range of job opportunities along with fat pay packages. Job opportunities are available in multiple roles such as:

  • Retail Banking
    • Branch Banking
    • Retail Liabilities
    • Wealth Management
    • Retail Assets
    • Bancassurance – Life/General Insurance sales
    • Marketing
    • Product Management
    • Investments/Liabilities etc
    • Operations
    • Customer Service
    • Call Centres
  • Corporate Banking
    • Relationship Manager
    • Operations
    • Middle Office
    • Credit operations
  • SME, Trade Finance
  • Treasury
  • Operations
  • Credit and Risk
  • Finance and accounts etc

Bank Jobs Salary

  • Pay packages in the banking sector at both public and private depends upon nature of profiles and banks.
  • For clerical jobs, it starts from Rs 20, 000/month.
  • For higher position the career growth path could be something like this:

How can JFY help you get a Bank Job

Working in a bank can be a great job choice. Whether you’re just looking for a temporary job or a long-term career, a bank job can help you advance professionally. There are numerous positions you can apply for as you can see from the list given earlier in this report, opportunities to advance in your career, and employee benefits you can enjoy. With a good resume and the necessary qualifications, you can achieve your goal of landing a bank job.

STEP 1 – Getting Your Qualifications in Order

Check the role you are applying for and the minimum qualification required. Generally, a clerical position requires a 12th pass and all other positions require a graduate/ Post graduate qualification.

STEP 2 – Put your resume together

No matter what position you apply for, you’ll need a solid resume to hand in. There are a few things, however, that you should emphasise on your resume for a bank job

  1. Emphasise your customer service experience if you have had any.
  2. Volunteer work also counts towards customer service experience.
  3. Also, mention any experience you’ve had handling money like a cashier
  4. Remember to make a new resume for every position you apply for. As you increase your chances of getting an interview if you’ve tailored your resume to specific jobs.

How can JFY help

To make a simple, modern CV that captures all the essential information then download the Jobs for Youth App from Google Playstore and register with all the details about your Personal Information, Qualification, Certifications, Achievements and Work Experience. In addition, create your VideoCV to get a better chance of getting your dream job

STEP 3 – Locate the Jobs

  • Dig into your own list of contacts – going by referrals is the best option so see if you have any contacts in the industry. Do you have a family member who works in a bank? Does a former teacher have a second job as a financial analyst? It never hurts to ask these people if they know of any openings or are willing to recommend you for a position. Networking is essential to the job market
  • Make yourself visible on professional social media pages.Websites like LinkedIn allow you to show your qualifications to other professionals in your industry. Jobs are often advertised on LinkedIn, which can tip you off to potential openings. Someone might even contact you first if they like your profile and qualifications. Put together a great profile to improve your visibility on the job market and grow your professional network
  • Visit your college placement office – Jobs often advertise with school career offices because they expect qualified individuals to come from these institutions. Take advantage of this by staying in contact with your career office.
  • Talk to employees at local banks.If you’re trying to get a bank job, a good place to start would be your own bank. When you go in to do your banking, strike up a conversation with tellers and managers. After you get friendly, mention that you’re looking to work in banking. They might know of a job opening, be willing to refer you to someone else with more information, or simply give you career advice on moving forward. These personal relationships will be important as you advance in your career.
  • Look on the internet for job postings.Businesses use websites like Naukri, Shine, Freshersworld etc to advertise positions. Take a look at these sites for bank jobs if you’re searching for a job.
  • Visit banks in your area.Since banks usually hire based on referrals, you should resort to random visits as a last resort. But it isn’t fruitless- you might contact a bank right before they post a job opening, so try this if you haven’t had luck finding a job yet

How can JFY help

Once you have downloaded the APP and registered, then you can search all the Banking jobs by just clicking on “Search by Companies”

STEP 4 – APPLY for the job

  • Investigate the bank you’re applying to.Whenever you apply for a job, you should do some research into the position and the company. Being knowledgeable about the job shows that you’re committed and willing to put work in.
  • Send in your resume and cover letter.Whether you’ve spoken to a bank manager and he’s referring you to the job, or you’re answering an ad from the internet, you’ll need to send in your resume and cover letter for the job.
  • Follow-up after sending in your resume.There is no set rule for how long you should wait before following up. It usually depends on who you sent your resume and cover letter to.
  • Prepare for the interview.If you’re granted an interview, do some preparation. Make sure you’ve investigated the company thoroughly. Dress appropriately.
  • Follow-up after the interview.Mostly you wait to hear back after the interview.

How can JFY help

Once you have searched the companies and you like one or few of the job roles advertised then all you need to do is just click on the APPLY   button. JFY team will get in touch with you to gather the 1st round on information and then if shortlisted will forward the CV to the client. If the client shortlists then the APP will show you the status and you will be informed about the final interview date. Once interview did JFY will follow up with the client to inform you if successful or not. SIMPLE. Let JFY do all the coordination on your behalf at no cost to you.

By JFY Content Team

What are the career opportunities in the Hospitality sector

EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

 

The Indian hospitality industry has materialised as one of the key drivers of growth among the services sectors in India. It contributes to 6.23 percent to the National GDP and 8.78 percent of the total employment in the country. Constant transformation, functional growth and improving standards have gained the hospitality industry of India approval all over the world.

 

The industry is broadly compartmentalised in two segments

  • Tourism: The tourism sector includes medical and healthcare tourism, adventure tourism, heritage tourism, ecotourism, rural tourism, wildlife tourism and pilgrimage tourism.
  • Hotels: These include business hotels, suite hotels, resort hotels, airport hotels, extended stay hotels, apartment hotels, resort hotels, timeshare hotels, casino hotels, convention centres and conference centres.

Tourism in India has generated immense employment opportunities and is a vital source of foreign exchange for the country. The travel and tourism industry contributed Rs 2.17 trillion (US$ 36 billion) or 2 percent of the country’s gross domestic product (GDP) in 2013.The figures are expected to rise to Rs 4.35 trillion (US$ 72.17 billion) by 2024.

 

The revenue from domestic tourism is likely to grow by 8.2 percent in 2014 as compared to 5.1 percent a year ago, according to the World Travel and Tourism Council (WTTC). The Indian hospitality sector has been growing at a cumulative annual growth rate of 14 percent every year adding a significant amount of foreign exchange to the economy.

 

The Travel and Tourism Competitiveness Report of 2013, published by World Economic Forum, India, stated that the ranking of India is 11th in the Asia Pacific region and 65th in the World Travel and Tourism Competitiveness Index 2013.

 

As per the Planning Commission, the sector creates more jobs per million rupees of investment than any other sector of the economy. It is capable of providing employment to a wide spectrum of job seekers, from the unskilled to the specialised, even in the remote parts of the country. The sector’s employment generation potential has also been highlighted by the World Travel & Tourism Council (WTTC), which says India’s travel and tourism sector is expected to be the second-largest employer in the world, employing approximately 50 lac people, directly or indirectly by 2019.

 

Factors Responsible for Growth

  • Rising income in households
  • Increase in niche tourism such as eco-tourism, luxury tourism and medical tourism
  • Tourism and hospitality sector attracted second highest FDI i.e. the US $3.2 billion in the year 2013
  • 100 percent FDI allowed through automatic route in hotel and tourism sector
  • Diversity of the country attracts an ever increasing number of tourists every year
  • Government initiatives in improvement of infrastructures like airports, highways, ports and railways
  • India is a labour intensive country
  • India has been ranked as the fourth most preferred travel destination by Lonely Planet selecting the country among the top five destinations from 167 countries.

Employment Opportunities

The hospitality industry is a labour intensive one and India has a large concentration of English-speaking individuals, which prove as a catalyst in advancement and prosperity of the industry. Besides the regular jobs of a travel agent, tour guide, air hostess, chef, waiter and managers other opportunities await those who are keen on taking up a job in the sector. The new trends that have been emerging off late are as follows:

  • Cruise Ship Management
  • Club Management and Recreation and Healthcare Management
  • Airline Catering and Cabin Service
  • Hotel Tourism and Association
  • Fast Food Joint Management and Restaurant Management
  • Beverage, food and confectionery production
  • Institutional and Industrial Catering  and
  • Government owned catering departments like armed forces mess, ministerial conventions and railways services.

 

The Future of Hospitality

  • The Indian economy is opening up its horizons as it continues to integrate with the world economy. Therefore, the advantages of conducting business with and in India are many. This has lead to the manoeuvring of a variety of jobs to the shores of India, bringing in its wake transit travellers, business travellers, business meets and holiday seekers.
  • India is the ninth largest civil aviation market in the world in 2014. The sector is projected to be the third largest aviation market globally by 2020. India’s aviation market caters to 117 million domestic and 43 million international passengers in 2014. Over the next decade, the market could reach 337 million domestic and 84 million international passengers.

 

Government Initiative

The Government of India and the Ministry of Tourism have contributed significantly to the growth and development of the industry by providing various policy measures, tax incentives and infrastructural support such as

  • Promotion of rural tourism by Ministry of Tourism in collaboration with the United Nations Development Programme
  • Availability of Medical Visa for tourists coming into the country for medical treatment
  • 100 percent FDI allowed through automatic route in hotel and tourism sector
  • Insurance of visa on arrival for tourists from select countries like Finland, Japan and New Zealand
  • Capital subsidy programmes for budget hotels
  • Elimination of customs duty for import of raw materials, equipment, liquor etc.
  • Five-year income tax holidays for 2-4 star hotels established in specified districts having UNESCO-declared ‘World Heritage Sites’

 

Further, the tourism policy of the government aims at the development of integrated tourism circuits, speedy implementation of tourism projects, special capacity building in the hospitality sector and new marketing strategies.

 

Industry Snapshot

Career in the Hospitality Sector

 

The hospitality industry other than being a growing industry is a labour intensive one. India has a large concentration of educated English speaking people, which provides an impetus for growth to the hospitality sector. Here is a list of industries where you can make a career:

  • Restaurant Management / Fast Food Joint Management
  • Club Management / Recreation and Health Centre Management
  • Cruise Ship Management
  • Institutional and Industrial Catering
  • Airline Catering and Cabin Services
  • Hotel and Catering Institute
  • Hotel and Tourism Associations
  • Catering Departments in banks and insurance houses.
  • Owned Catering Departments e.g. railway, armed forces, ministerial conventions etc.
  • In food, confectionery, beverage production industries.

A degree in Hotel Management / Diploma is usually the basic requirement to take the first step towards a career in the hospitality industry. Hotel management as a career stream is extremely rewarding.

You should look for hotel jobs opportunities if you are interested in working in the hospitality industry. You can easily find something in your area because there are hotels everywhere. You can do many different jobs in a hotel, and you have to be flexible to do them effectively. Hotels need workers at all hours and on all days of the week because they never close. If you are lucky enough, you can secure a daytime position, even if you haven’t worked at a hotel for a long time you can still make your Hotel Career any time at any age.

 

Skills Hospitality Employers look for

 

  1. Building connections
    Success in hospitality management jobs depends on a great deal on a person’s ability to make positive connections with clients, guests, vendors, and even other employees. After all, the industry is all about comfort and service. To let employers know that you are great at making connections, use keywords (which are bolded throughout this article) like relationship building, vendor management, client management, guest relations, and team leadership in your job descriptions. Highlight accomplishments that demonstrate how you were able to have positive crisis communications by developing positive relationships that lasted. Multitasking
    At all levels, careers in hospitality require employees to handle multiple responsibilities simultaneously. On a typical day, a hotel manager might have to negotiate a contract with a vacuum rental company, handle a dissatisfied guest, fill out paperwork for an employee injured in a kitchen fire, and keep a smile on his or her face to greet new guests, all in the course of one afternoon. Employers want to know you can handle the fast paced, varied workload. Be sure to highlight these skills with keywords like organisational skills, proven time management expertise, and phrases that highlight your ability to adapt quickly to guests’ needs and manage simultaneous projects.

    3. Attention to detail
    It’s the little things that make a guest’s experience extraordinary. To excel at creating that extraordinary experience, everything from making sure the flowers are fresh to making sure every busboy wears a clean uniform must be attended to, and successful hospitality managers must be excellent at addressing each detail. As a prospective hospitality manager, use your resume and cover letter to highlight specific instances where these skills shone through. Phrases like: exceed guests’ expectations and ability to focus on crucial guest details will highlight this ability for potential employers and show them you have gone the extra mile for previous employers—and are ready to do it again for them.

    4. Technical and language skills
    Computer skills and language skills are two areas of technical expertise that make a hospitality manager stand out from the pack. Be sure to highlight any technical expertise on your resume. Definitely take the opportunity to mention specific programs that you are particularly adept at or special training that you have received at past jobs. For languages, accurately represent your abilities and indicate whether your skill with the language is basic, conversational, or fluent.

    5. Flexibility
    Hospitality managers often have unusual hours or longer hours than a basic desk job. On the job, they must be ready to switch gears at a moment’s notice if unexpected situations arise. Keywords like: adaptable, versatile, and resourceful will let employers know that you are enthusiastic about the unique opportunities that hospitality careers present and flexible in how you will respond to their company’s needs. It is also very important to provide key examples to demonstrate your flexibility. For example, you can add: “Dedicated 15 years of guest management service under two re-organizational changes.”

    As reported by the Washington Post, in some areas, hospitality is the sector seeing the most growth these days. As a result, hospitality managers are in high demand, yet truly qualified candidates are hard to find. Employers are looking for you! So use these tips and keywords on your resume and you’ll find soon that employers are knocking on your door.

 

Jobs in Hospitality Sectors

 

Marketing / Sales Executives in Hotels, FMCGs, Sports Companies, Media houses, PRO agencies, Advertising outlets and Events Management.

The work in hotels, big or small is divided among key departments. The Manager and assistant manager in hotels make sure the efficient operation of their establishments. Big hotels employ hundreds of workers and management is divided into various levels. Under the supervision of the top management, the various department heads operate. The various departments in a hotel are

  • Catering Management: includes Beverage Manager, Banquet Manager, Restaurant Manager and Food & Service Manager etc.
  • Catering operations: It includes culinary department, steward department and food service department.
  • Front Office department: Front office manager, Receptionists, Information Assistant, Bell boy etc..
  • Housekeeping department: Floor supervision, Room manager, Housekeeper
  • Accounting department.
  • Marketing department.
  • Engineering department.
  • Personnel department-security.
  • Forecasting department.

 

 

 

Some leading players:

  • Accor group
  • Marriott
  • Hilton Worldwide
  • Hotel Leela Ventures Limited
  • Hyatt Hotels
  • Intercontinental Hotels & Resorts Group
  • Marriott International, Inc.
  • The Taj Group of Hotels
  • Oberoi group
  • Sarovar group
  • Welcomegroup hotels
  • Park Hotels
  • Holiday inn Hotels
  • Le Meridien Hotels etc

Hospitality Jobs Salary

The most popular job designations for a hotel management employee are –

  • Executive Chef
  • Operations Manager
  • Restaurant Manager
  • General Manager, Hotel
  • Duty Manager
  • Assistant Sales Manager
  • Executives – Front office/ F&B / Housekeeping

 

  • A career in hotel management is very promising for any aspiring individual. Though the starting salary for a fresher is INR 10,000 to INR 15,000 a month,
  • For management trainees in top hotels, the salary is around INR 20,000.
  • Within a year, the individual can get promoted to supervisory level.
  • Upon reaching the managerial level, a lucrative salary of INR 50,000 per month, along with a number of perquisites is offered.
  • Apart from opting for the top notch hotels, if one goes for the chain of restaurants like KFC, McDonalds or Pizza Hut, the salary structure can be INR 20,000 at the initial level that goes up to INR 35,000 after several promotions.
  • Hotel Management trainees can also opt for cruise lines or airlines, where the salary at the entry level is INR 25,000, and which goes up to INR 80,000, as per individual skills and experience.

 

How can JFY help you get a Hospitality Job

Working in a hospitality company can be a great job choice. Whether you’re just looking for a temporary job or a long-term career, an insurance job can help you advance professionally. There are numerous positions you can apply for as you can see from the list given earlier in this report, opportunities to advance in your career, and employee benefits you can enjoy. With a good resume and the necessary qualifications, you can achieve your goal.

STEP 1 – Getting Your Qualifications in Order

Check the role you are applying for and the minimum qualification required. Generally, a clerical position requires the 12th pass and all other positions require a graduate/ Post graduate qualification.

STEP 2 – Put your resume together

No matter what position you apply for, you’ll need a solid resume to hand in. There are a few things, however, that you should emphasise on your resume for an insurance job.

  1. Emphasise your customer service experience if you have had any.
  2. Volunteer work also counts towards customer service experience.
  3. Remember to make a new resume for every position you apply for. As you increase your chances of getting an interview if you’ve tailored your resume to specific jobs.

How can JFY help

To make a simple, modern CV that captures all the essential information then download the Jobs for Youth App from Google Playstore and register with all the details about your Personal Information, Qualification, Certifications, Achievements and Work Experience. In addition, create your VideoCV to get a better chance of getting your dream job

STEP 3 – Locate the Jobs

  • Dig into your own list of contacts – going by referrals is the best option so see if you have any contacts in the industry. Do you have a family member who works in an insurance company? Does a former teacher have a second job as a financial analyst? It never hurts to ask these people if they know of any openings or are willing to recommend you for a position. Networking is essential to the job market
  • Make yourself visible on professional social media pages.Websites like LinkedIn allow you to show your qualifications to other professionals in your industry. Jobs are often advertised on LinkedIn, which can tip you off to potential openings. Someone might even contact you first if they like your profile and qualifications. Put together a great profile to improve your visibility on the job market and grow your professional network
  • Visit your college placement office – Jobs often advertise with school career offices because they expect qualified individuals to come from these institutions. Take advantage of this by staying in contact with your career office.
  • Look on the internet for job postings.Businesses use websites like Naukri, Shine, Freshersworld etc to advertise positions. Take a look at these sites for hospitality jobs if you’re searching for a job.

How can JFY help

Once you have downloaded the APP and registered, then you can search all the Hospitality jobs by just clicking on “Search by Companies”

STEP 4 – APPLY for the job

  • Investigate the company you’re applying to.Whenever you apply for a job, you should do some research into the position and the company. Being knowledgeable about the job shows that you’re committed and willing to put work in.
  • Send in your resume and cover letter.Whether you’ve spoken to a bank manager and he’s referring you to the job, or you’re answering an ad from the internet, you’ll need to send in your resume and cover letter for the job.
  • Follow-up after sending in your resume.There is no set rule for how long you should wait before following up. It usually depends on who you sent your resume and cover letter to.
  • Prepare for the interview.If you’re granted an interview, do some preparation. Make sure you’ve investigated the company thoroughly. Dress appropriately.
  • Follow-up after the interview.Mostly you wait to hear back after the interview.

How can JFY help

Once you have searched the companies and you like one or few of the job roles advertised then all you need to do is just click on the APPLY   button. JFY team will get in touch with you to gather the 1st round on information and then if shortlisted will forward the CV to the client. If the client shortlists then the APP will show you the status and you will be informed about the final interview date. Once the interview is done, JFY will follow up with the client to inform you if successful or not. SIMPLE. Let JFY do all the coordination on your behalf at no cost to you.

 

 

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What are the career opportunities in Banking Industry
What are the career opportunities in the Hospitality sector