. C. Write like they spent more time looking up words in the dictionary to throw together in some conglomeration of "big people words" than they do thinking about what they write or even having an original thought.
Or perhaps that is the way the weak sisters protect their online identity. Just take down anything and everything that disagrees with your own egomanical outlook.
Widdle Timmypoo not want to weally blog, him only want see himselfy in print.
It is also a trait of the very damaged personality to filter or remove comments then respond.…
If you do decide you want to work in HR, I might suggest finding a non-profit organization to volunteer for in their HR area. Often they are hit with budget restraints but still have more work than they can handle. They will be glad to let you help out. And they are usually fine with part-time work.
At the same time, look at all the job postings in your area for HR jobs and see what their requirements are. Start working to be knowledgeable in the areas they seek experience. Research what the certifications require and read up on the info and issues. There are plenty of HR books available. The more you know when you network with a potential employer, the greater your chances of being asked to join their team.
You might want to start a blog and chronicle your job search there. Call it Asha's HR Journey or something like that. Write about everything you are learning about on the subject. Write something at least every couple of days. They more research you do for your articles the more knowledge you will gain. Ask people in HR organizations if you can interview them for articles. You can begin to position yourself in that field before you ever get a job.
Good luck. Feel free to call/write me if you want to discuss. 214-394-0909, email@example.com . Cheers, Craig Fisher (twitter/fishdogs)…
as a keynote speaker at the NEAPS conference and what stuck with me was an example he gave of a woman he was coaching. She had done a lengthy candidate summary like what you mention above, lots of details and at least five or six sizeable paragraphs. But then she said the client admitted to not reading her writeup and just going right to the resume, which they liked so they set her up. Danny then asked her how long it took her to write that long summary. She said 'oh just a few minutes.' But, as part of his coaching he had her on computer accounting software, which tracked how long she spent on calls or emails, and that email took her 37 minutes to write.
That made me pause. 37 minutes to compose an email. Probably not the best use of time. His suggestion, to shorten the summary to just a few lines hitting on key points, such as 'Jane has consistently exceeded her quotas and is a top performer. She is a must see. Please call me to arrange a meeting and to discuss her."
Simple and to the point.
Agree though, that it depends on your client. Some are info geeks like me, and prefer to read all about it and have all questions such as reasons for leaving, answered up front.
on Twitter and supposedly looking up my LinkedIn account . I will not continue to play games with someone who is clearly not well. The fact that he has taken the time to write this article alone is disturbing. Mitch, please do not attempt to contact me again. Thank you.…