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We are specialists in the field of engineering employment- So, we know how critical you are to the businesses you work for and will do our best to get you a role where you can really make a difference. We know the market and we have regional specialists with expert local knowledge to ensure that you can trust us with this important change you are about to make.
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A CV is the first look an employer has of you, so this needs to be impressive. It’s a reflection of you and your employability through your employment history, skills and experiences. The mandatory things your CV should include are:
Contact details – If it is hard for an employer to contact they are most likely not going to, so make it easy for them and give them multiple channels to contact you on. You need to have your: name, number, address, email address, LinkedIn Username.
Career history – Career history is so important for an employer to see if you are fit for the role. When listing your roles, newest most recent experience first!
Qualifications – Career history is so important for an employer to see if you are fit for the role. When listing your roles, newest most recent experience first!
Include achievements – Employee of the year? Make sure it’s on there. Exceeded a Sales Target or made a significant contribution? Add in onto the CV to make yourself stand out.
Dates – Include dates to give a true representation of your career, make sure it’s ordered from most recent to oldest. If you’ve been an engineer for 10 years potential employers want to see that first, not that you did a paper round 20 years ago.
So you’ve landed yourself an interview? Great news. Make sure you do everything you possibly can to not only land a job offer but to make sure it’s the right role for you.
Prepare, Prepare, Prepare! – If you’re making the effort to book time off work and go to an interview, give it 100%. Research the business, your potential new manager and the role. Search for the business on Google, Google news and all their social medias. Take a notepad with notes you’ve made and make notes when you see fit.
Use the STAR Technique – Situation Task Action Result. Go into detail using structured answers.
Ask Questions! Ask why they joined the business, ask what the expectations of the role are. Show you’re interested in the business and job.
Two ways – Interviews are a two way process, make sure you ask the employer all the questions that are important to you. This’ll help eliminate any bad career moves as you’ll know as much as possible before accepting a role.