A resume in chronological order is a clear cut and uncomplicated outline of you academic as well as work history. It's clear and precise. When short listing candidates a normal employer would give only ten minutes to go through a résumé, these resumes when forwarded to higher level recruiter, gets even lesser timer. Submitting a cluttered and disorganized resume means you are trying to waste your recruiters' time which they won't do at any cost since they are always short of time.
Ostensibly, your resume should successfully arrive 'unblemished' on the desk of a recruiter, working for an interested, reputable company. The potential exposure, is that it will be accessed and replicated in the hands of ruthless individuals; now armed with an alluring and attractive resume for personal use or, re-assigned to unsuspecting job applicants seeking employment in the US. This scam may escalate dramatically predicated on the target market (e.g., IT, Healthcare, and ironically, Internet Security/Encryption).
With a hybrid resume you place your work experience at the end of the resume, after you have made the case for your skills qualifying you for the job. Be sure to list any educational experiences achievements or degrees that you possess. If you have certifications or licenses be sure to list those as well
Myth #1: Keep it to one page. If you've been around the block a few times, written (or rewritten) your resume a time or two, and applied for several jobs, this is a no-brainer. Nonetheless, I'm constantly surprised at the number of competent professionals who think that they have to squeeze their entire career history onto a single 8½ x 11" sheet of paper. Often, this leads to shrinking margins, tiny fonts, and even (heaven forbid) compressed character spacing. Don't do that to yourself. Obviously, you don't want to get carried away here (see myth #4). You're not writing a biography. Nonetheless, it's perfectly appropriate for a seasoned professional to take up to three pages.
Today, employers have access to a number of tools to verify resume information through both formal and informal channels. Although employers may be receiving a large number of resumes, they typically conduct some form of due diligence on those they have selected to interview. Therefore, avoid making factual misrepresentations of any kind on your legal resume. You should always aim to represent your qualifications, skills, experience, and interests fully and accurately.
Job seekers are accustomed to making themselves look good on paper but it is harder to make yourself look good on video. Paper resumes make your case before you walk into the interview. It is easier for a recruiter or interviewer to forgive any fidgeting in person because your paper resume has already told them that you have the skills for the job. If the interviewer has to sit through a video with several minutes of rambling dialogue, accompanied by nervous tics, and the sound of traffic or air conditioning in the background to be able to hear your skill set, you may not get to make your case before you lose the interviewer's interest. Since video resumes are still new, there is no real standard set yet as to how these resumes should appear and how information should be presented. It can be easy for applicants to go wrong.
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