Jobs Club :The FREE Arabic/English Recruitment site
next
Home . Online Help .Contact . FAQ . FeedBack . ÚŃČí
The Future is FREE... My C.V Find Jobs My Folder My Account
 
 JOB SEEKERS
 POST YOUR CV
SEARCH FOR JOB

New JOB SEEKER?

Register for
FREE

MOVE
AHEAD !

Get Tips to help you:
Find a job
Write a Prof CV
Add Your Photo New
Upload Your CV New
Quick Search

Challenge
IQ Test Yourself

Go Through
Virtual Interview

Interview Tips
- 10 Acting Techniques That Work on the Job
- Seven Habits of Highly Successful Job Seekers
- Interview Questions You May Be Asked
- Questions You Can Ask the Interviewer:
- Keys to Following up After an Interview
- The Waiting Game
- Ten Tips to Boost Your Interview IQ
- Preparing for Work
- References
- 8 Tips to Making a Successful Career Change
Building Your CV
- Words Every Resume Should Include
- Twenty-One Ways to Improve Your Online Resumé
- Six New Résumé Tricks
- Make Yourself a More Attractive Candidate
- writing CVs for newly graduate students
- Seven Steps for Showing Your Worth on Your Résumé
- Top Secrets of Resume Writing
- Why are CVs rejected?
- C.V Tips
- Perfect CV
Training Centers
- Future Applied Computer Technology
- Specialized Technical Services
- Compubase
- American Language Center
- Sight & Sound
- Institute of Banking studies
- Leapone
 
Ten Tips to Boost Your Interview IQ

Practice Good Nonverbal Communication.

It's about demonstrating confidence:
standing straight, making eye contact and connecting with a good, firm handshake. That first impression can be a great beginning -- or quick ending -- to your interview.

Dress for the Job or Company.

Today's casual dress codes in the office do not give you permission to dress as "they" do when you interview. It is important to look professional and well-groomed. Whether you wear a suit or something less formal depends on the company culture and the position you are seeking. If possible, call to find out about the company dress code before the interview.

Listen.

From the very beginning of the interview, your interviewer is giving you information, either directly or indirectly. If you are not listening, you are missing a major opportunity. Good communication skills include listening and letting the person know you heard what he said. Observe your interviewer and match that style and pace.

Don't Talk Too Much.

Telling the interviewer more than he needs to know could be a fatal mistake. When you have not prepared ahead of time, you may tend to ramble, sometimes talking yourself right out of the job. Prepare for the interview by reading through the job posting, matching your skills with the position's requirements and relating only that information.

Don't Be Too Familiar.

The interview is a professional meeting to talk business. This is not about making a new friend. Your level of familiarity should mimic the interviewer's demeanor. It is important to bring energy and enthusiasm to the interview and to ask questions, but do not overstep your place as a candidate looking for a job.

Use Appropriate Language.

It's a given that you should use professional language during the interview. Be aware of any inappropriate slang words or references to age, race, religion, politics or sexual orientation -- these topics could send you out the door very quickly.

Don't Be Cocky.

Attitude plays a key role in your interview success. There is a fine balance between confidence, professionalism and modesty. Even if you're putting on a performance to demonstrate your ability, overconfidence is as bad, if not worse, as being too reserved.

Take Care to Answer the Questions.

When an interviewer asks for an example of a time when you did something, he is seeking a sample of your past behavior. If you fail to relate a specific example, you not only don't answer the question, but you also miss an opportunity to prove your ability and talk about your skills.

Ask Questions.

When asked if they have any questions, the majority of candidates answer, "No." Wrong answer. It is extremely important to ask questions to demonstrate an interest in what goes on in the company. Asking questions also gives you the opportunity to find out if this is the right place for you. The best questions come from listening to what is asked during the interview and asking for additional information.

Don't Appear Desperate.

I know -- it's a tough job market and you need a job. But when you interview with the "please, please hire me" approach, you appear desperate and less confident. Maintain the three C's during the interview: cool, calm and confident. You know you can do the job; make sure the interviewer believes you can, too.

More Interview Tips...
Interview Tips
- 10 Acting Techniques That Work on the Job
- Seven Habits of Highly Successful Job Seekers
- Interview Questions You May Be Asked
- Questions You Can Ask the Interviewer:
- Keys to Following up After an Interview
- The Waiting Game
- Ten Tips to Boost Your Interview IQ
- Preparing for Work
- References
- 8 Tips to Making a Successful Career Change
- Employer Hot Buttons
- The Art of Self-Promotion
- Interviewing With Body Language
- Why and how to research your future employer?
- Dos and Don'ts of Handling Interview Silence
- Turn Your Weaknesses into Strengths
- Here are a few tips that may make difference !
- What if it all goes wrong?
- Motivating yourself to find a job
- Should You Admit Your Biggest Weakness?
- Some Dos and Dont's.
- Practise makes perfect
- 7 Things You Should Never Say in an Interview
- Time Management
- 6 interview mistakes
- Four Don'ts When Dealing With Recruiters
- Weirdest Interview Behavior
- Answering Tough Interview Questions
- Create a good impression in your new job!
- Six Steps to Handling Money Questions
- Positive Thinking
- The Interview
- Worst-Case Scenario Survival Tactics for Seekers
- The 5 Smartest Interview Moves
- what employeers want?
- How to Deal With Interview Stress
Terms and Conditions of Use   |  Contact Us  |  Register as a company  |  Register as a seeker  |  Advertising

This service is FREELY provided from
Networks Exchange Technology Co. LTD- NEXT.
All rights reserved 2005.