Nonverbal communication is so important when interviewing. I am in the process of preparing for an interview and found this article, thought is had some good add ons from this one! Like reading the hiring managers nonverbal communication and how physically close you should get... http://web.epsenfuller.com/-LeadershipDigest/bid/214235/Boutique-Executive-Search-Firms-advice-on-Nonverbal-Interview-Tips
Nowadays employers mostly hire from temp agencys so it's not about your past it's about how well you do as a tempory employie and one of the biggest issues for getting hired is your credit score.So if you do good or bad in a job interview it dosen't matter if you have bad credit your screwed!
I am a strong believer that knowing how to manage does not equip you to manage everything, that knowing how to teach doesn't equip you to teach everything. Likewise, knowing some HR rules doesn't equip anyone to adequately determine who can best do a job. HR "experts" who know little or nothing about the business for which they are interviewing candidates are in a position of ilusury power now because of the current lack of jobs. They should all be aware, however, that when the economy recovers, when businesses get back to hiring people because they are the best person for the job, and not because they have a nice handshake or good eye contact, these HR exdperts will suddenly find themselves on the other side of the interview desk. Be nice to them on the way up, because you're going to pass them on your way down.
Well that explanes it for me I have a hearing loss I have been taught to read the lips of people. During an interview I will look that their mouths. Its a shame the state of our country now a days that I can not be who I am during an interview I now have to be an actor as well as a person just trying to find a job.
Cross your legs, don't cross your legs, shake hands firmly, don't shake hands firmly...honestly, really? If you think a hiring manager is going to give you/not give you a job based on stupid body cues, you're naive. They are looking for the BEST fit for a job.
"...doubt your fit..." Really? I thought to be "fit" to be a writer you had to at LEAST know the difference between 'your' and the infinitely more complicated contractual 'you're'.le sigh.
This article lost all credibility in the first paragraph. Taking interview advice from a "writer" who misuses simple contractions is risky. I'm sure the same has advised about misspelling words on resumes too. Last sentence, first paragraph: "Although you may have been unaware you were doing these things, interviewers who pick up on negative nonverbal communication are likely to doubt your fit for the job." A frighteningly large percentage of individuals fail to understand how to use the words you're and your. Definite waste of space and time.
Silly me; I should've read through the comments before posting mine. In my defense, I was ired that somewhere out there at Careerbuilder someone is getting -paid- to write like a second-year ESL student. I'm with you, Joe, groaning and shaking my head.
My Dad worked for GM for 30 years and passed away but he always drove a Ford! He was a General Assemblyman at GM. ... A Job that I held for 10 years without a degree now requires a Bachelor's Degree for the same job! I don't have a College Degree but some college experience and if I had to apply for the same job for which I have 10 yrs. experience, I'd better have that degree! The hours are lousy, you have to work weekends and the pay is only $10-$12.00 an hour "for a College Degree". Are College Graduates really going to go for this job with that pay? Probably?
Selena: I think you're not qualified to write this piece. And that's just the beginning of what's grammatically wrong with it.
I swear, I will never sit for another job interview. I'm self employed now.