I would like to connect with you on LinkedIn as well but I could not find your email address and therefore can not send you an invitation. If you would like to connect, you can view my profile and connect through www.linkedin.com/in/sarahsalukas. You can send the invite to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Hey JR - I saw your posting on the split placement board. I am open to splits if you need additional help but wanted you to know more about my background. I have worked on the provider side placing candidates in various funtions (VP, "C" and Director levels) as well as I have a strong background placing people in healthcare consulting, having worked fortwo Big 4 firms (EY & Accenture) I don't know what type of help you need so if my background is a match withanything you are currently working just drop me a note.
All the best, Vicki
Do you recruit clinical pharmacists? If so, we would like to partner with you to help fill some of our hottest job orders; and help place some of our hottest candidates.
At the present time, we have a number of clinical pharmacy specialist positions with leading teaching hospitals throughout the country. We also have a number of unique clinical leadership and consulting roles with leading GPOs, PBMs and managed care groups.
Through our search efforts, we also have a fresh inventory of motivated candidates that are residency trained, experienced and board certified. I can also promise you that we did not find these candidate’s resumes on any job board.
We believe that by developing ‘win-win’ relationships with ethical search firms, we can offer our clients and candidates better service, broader selection and faster results.
Please let me know if you are interested in developing a collaborative working relationship that serves to benefit all.
These Good Men" "I now know why men who have been to war yearn to reunite. Not to tell stories or look at old pictures. Not to laugh or weep. Comrades gather because they long to be with the men who once acted their best, men who suffered and sacrificed, who were stripped raw, right down to their humanity. "I did not pick these men. They were delivered by fate and the U.S. Marine Corps But I know them in a way I know no other men. I have never given anyone such trust. They were willing to guard something more precious than my life. They would have carried my reputation, the memory of me. It was part of the bargain we all made, the reason we were so willing to die for one another. "I cannot say where we are headed. Ours are not perfect friendships; those are the province of legend and myth. A few of my comrades drift far from me now, sending back only occasional word. I know that one day even these could fall to silence. Some of the men will stay close, a couple, perhaps, always at hand. "As long as I have memory, I will think of them all, every day. I am sure that when I leave this world, my last thought will be of my family and my comrades
1. Lack of Preparation: Be over prepared, come up with a list of client competitors. Understand how to sell the company’s value proposition. Know the target market and familiarize yourself with their current clients. Don’t wing it!
2. Dumping: Too much talking and not enough listing. Great sales professionals ask good questions. Strike that, they ask GREAT questions. You will use these questions to formulate your interviewer’s needs and then sell them on why you are the solution to their problems. A consultative selling approach is encouraged.
3. Tangents: Answer questions as clearly and precisely as you can and avoid going off on tangents. People that dance around questions come off as unprepared, lacking focus, and overall poor communicators. Not the lasting impression you want to leave!
4. Numbers….What Numbers? You need to know your numbers! What was your W-2 last year? Are you at quota? How many calls do you make in a day? How many leads do you get? How many deals do you close, what is your average deal size? If you don’t know your numbers you come across as an under or average performer. Top sales people know where they are and use numbers to monitor progress. They tend to keep a close eye on the sales funnel and are able to accurately forecast results.
5. Closing Questions: Every great sales person asks appropriate closing questions. The trick is to do this in a way that doesn’t come across too strong, but still gets the point across. Believe me, if you don’t close the interviewer you will NOT be invited back.
6. Depending on Personality: You most likely have a likeable personality. You are after all, in sales. Although it will come in handy, at this level it isn’t going to seal the deal. Just about every person your interviewer meets has a great personality. What you need to get across in the interview is your burning desire for success and your internal motivation. Secondly you need to prove that you have a track record of sales success. You have over achieved for other companies, and you will overachieve for your next employer. Other great personalities will also be competing for high- level sales positions, so concentrate on differentiating yourself from the pack!
7. Negativity: Under no circumstances should you say anything negative about your former/current employer or company. Sound like old news? It is—almost everyone has heard this but they just can’t help themselves in the interview and wind up doing it anyway! If you catch yourself speaking negatively about a former employer, stop yourself immediately. No one wants to hear it!
8. Bottom Line……GET THE JOB!
Tips provided by John Rhine, Vice President Business Development & Recruiting Medical HR LLC