Resume making is probably one of the most overlooked parts of a job hunting strategy. You must have seen hundreds of resumes that have almost a similar pattern. The whole idea behind creating a resume is to attract the reader's attention and compel them to want to know more about you. Does your resume serve this purpose? If your resume fails to attract employers, you may need to tailor the resume to marketing your skills to the employer in a nicer, clearer and attention-grabbing way. Perfect resume writing is an art and job seekers need to understand the power of a well crafted resume. Given below are some easy steps to help you make a resume that immediately sells you to employers. Have a look.
Pongo is one of the leading resume software programs you can buy. Users and reviewers alike have rated it 5 stars across the board, including the following categories: ease of use, navigation, turnaround time, navigation, value and technical support. Users love Pongo because of the way the software asks personal information and then creates the best resume layout in regards to the information provided. Another outstanding feature of Pongo is the database of cover letters available to users. Users are able to slightly tweak these cover letters in minutes and send them in with their resumes. Pongo offers a free trial period and a year's subscription will cost you $59.95.
Finally he gets to your resume and opens it for review. What he sees is a completely wrecked format. Spaces between paragraphs have been removed, there are some odd characters in place of those nice bullet points, information in columns and tables are now completed scrambled. He can't make heads or tails of your resume. Frustrated and with only a few seconds (no more than about 30 seconds), to spend on each resume before deciding whether or not to continue his review, he moves your resume into the reject stack. You've just experienced a resume failure. What happened behind the scene to your resume Here's what happened to you. Technology "ate your resume."
Before you begin inserting keywords in your attorney resume, you need to make sure that all of the relevant information with respect to your work history and experience are included in the resume. This means focusing on the job description and making sure that every experience and skill related to this position is included in your attorney resume.
A sobering reality check dictates that information invariably proliferates at 'warp' speed in cyberspace once the 'send' key is depressed on a PC. The more extensive the utilization and distribution of your resume on the world-wide-web, the greater the risk that your 'intellectual property' or, 'one-of-a-kind' resume will potentially land in the hands of unscrupulous and cunning opportunists located anywhere on the globe.
The easiest and most logical place to start is in the career section of the company's website, if one is available. Many company websites will also have a section that describes their core values, mission, or overall approach to their business. These sections will be filled with keywords such as "integrity," "flexibility," "leadership" and "teamwork," qualities that are valued in most positions and by most organizations. Make sure your attorney resume provides examples that illustrate these various qualities.
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