as inside recruiters. They know the money we make, and resent it."
I've known a lot of corporate recruiters that this statement applies to, but many more that it doesn't. Thoughts, anyone?
Barbara Goldman said:I LOVE THIS TOPIC!
pam claughton said:Just want to say that I LOVE and totally agree with Barbara's answer!
ent is to write it myself. Yes, a bold statement, but I've found as a recruiter that if I offered to "tweak" an existing job description, to make it more "clear, powerful and on point" for recruitment purposes – the employer/hiring manager will often accept it.
However, care must be taken because a Job Description (JD) is formal, official and legal statement that lays out how a job is defined and will (should) be performed. It will have management and compensation reviews for scope and accuracy. A proper title, performance specification, pay range and alignment with similar jobs in an organization are standard for most employers.
Naturally, you cannot alter the JD in such a way that it is not supported by the actual job requirements, level and expectations – but you can make it more succinct and attractive.…