How to Work Around HR Gatekeepers
by Lisa Rangel - May, 2014
When dealing with high level positions the barrier of entry for reaching the appropriate contacts is practically iron-clad thanks to gatekeepers. You may also notice that the HR department is of little help in these cases. Use these tips to help work around HR gatekeepers and get in front of important contacts. Leveraging Relationships with Recruiters Recruiters are always on the lookout for the best talent for t...
New Technologies Transform Work and Life
by Dr. Maynard Brusman - May, 2014
We coach leaders to cultivate creativity, clarity, focus and trust in a full engagement culture. New Technologies Transform Work and Life New Technologies To be competitive, many companies may find themselves in a Houdini-like twist. How can they respond quickly and nimbly to the ever-changing business environment without getting caught in knots? In today’s data-driven age, the ability to use new technologies to q...
6 Job Search Myths: To Believe or Not to Believe?
by Louise Garver - May, 2014
Executives that are actively in job search mode can be busy juggling the many tasks of daily living and keeping a current employer happy. Sometimes they lag behind in the job search process and wonder why they aren’t moving forward faster. Here’s a few common myths that often derail the success of a job hunt. MYTH 1: “I should get the interview because I’m qualified.” Many well-qualified executives end up in the rejection p...
Not Employed, But Need a Current Position to Show
by Joshua Waldman - May, 2014
On a retina tracking headmap that was released a few years ago, your current position is viewed first, after your picture and headline. That means what you claim to do now defines you and your candidacy. If you are unemployed, it can be difficult overcoming this challenge. What do you put as a current position when you don’t have one? Here’s an unfortunate truth, recruiters tend to favor people who are currently empl...
What Can Women Learn From Men?
by Dorothy Montgomery - May, 2014
My radio show, Breaking the Glass Ceiling, Going Beyond Expectations focuses on the “inner” glass ceiling-those limiting mindsets and beliefs that women hold on to that keep us from having the career and life we deserve. Every week I interview amazing women who have played by the rules, overcame adversity, and thrive in their careers. What I find interesting is that we all face similar issues: balancing the numerous demands...
Two Big Mistakes to Avoid on Your Executive-Level Job Search
by Jessica Holbrook Hernandez - May, 2014
When you are conducting an executive-level job search, competition is fierce, the jobs are few, and the candidates are many. This means taking the time to develop a compelling executive resume and cover letter. You need an executive resume that markets your value to a prospective employer. But it doesn't end there, especially if you get the interview. Here we will review two mistakes you absolutely do not want to make during a...
Break Out of Your Comfort Zone: 5 Action Steps To Make A Change
by Caroline Dowd-Higgins - May, 2014
Change can be so challenging, especially when it comes to career. We are creatures of habit – hard-wired to seek comfort in the perceived safety of routine and what’s already known. Whether it’s clinging to people, places, things, or the way we think and the actions we take, resisting change can cause stagnation and even depression – and it can shut the door to opportunities for growth. If you’re ready to break out o...
The 5 essential ingredients to a job-winning resume
by Julie Walraven - May, 2014
The myths in the resume writing field abound. I have clients who have been asked why in the world they would hire a professional resume writer when it should be so easy to write your own resume. The problem is that the conception that these people have of resume writing comes from the bare bones variety that they were taught in school. What is essential in my resume? If you ask a room full of people, many will tell you t...
How to write a powerful LinkedIn summary
by Louise Fletcher - May, 2014
The most important part of your LinkedIn profile may be the headline but a very close second is the summary section. This is the first thing people see when they click through to your page and it’s vital that it makes a stellar first impression on recruiters and hiring managers. I’ve been writing profiles for clients since LinkedIn first launched and along the way I’ve learned a few key pointers for making them work. Here...
Two Awesome LinkedIn Summary Examples (with Templates)
by Louise Fletcher - May, 2014
Your LinkedIn summary is one of the most important elements of your profile. LinkedIn gives you 2,000 characters (including spaces) to summarize your background and, besides your headline, your summary is the first thing people see. That means that many recruiters, hiring managers and potential business contacts will read this section even if they don’t make it all the way through your profile. To make it easy to write a p...
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