Learn the most important do’s and dont’s that job-seekers simply must know to succeed when interviewing…
There are techniques you can use to close an interview so the hiring manager will know that you want the job and you’ll be able to leave knowing the next steps in the hiring process.
The way you close an interview should be tailored to the position, your personality and interviewing style, and the interviewer. Here are some key points to keep in mind:
Your goal is to stall salary discussions until the company makes a job offer to you, because that’s when you have the upper-hand in salary negotiations.
Here’s how to do that…
No candidate is perfect. Hiring managers always have a few doubts or concerns about every candidate.
Have you ever aced an interview… and then you never heard back from the company? Ever wonder what happened?
Chances are good the interviewer knew why they weren’t going to bring you back for another interview, but they didn’t let on to their concerns during your interview.
If you could get inside the interviewer’s mind DURING the interview and learn what their potential concerns or doubts about you are…
… then you’d have the best chance to reduce or eliminate them so you can win the job offer.
Watch this training video to learn the easy way to do that.
Companies know that some potential customers will be ready to buy today. Some customers will be ready to buy next week. Others will be ready next month. Some, a few months from now.
Companies rely on the concept of “multiple touch” (think Amazon) because they know there’s a good chance that customers may need their products sooner or later.
Likewise, you want to keep in touch with the hiring manager until they make their hiring decision. (Actually – if you don’t receive the job offer and you’d still like to work at the company – I recommend staying in touch for up to a year with the hiring manager. I describe why and how in another training module in the Interview Breakthrough Program.)
In this module will learn how to keep in touch with hiring managers in a methodical and positive way that builds your relationship and credibility to improve the chances that you get the job offer.
Watch this video to learn how to prove during an interview that you can handle a role or skill that you’ve never exactly done before…
Imagine knowing EXACTLY what to talk about during a job interview so you can impress interviewers.
Watch this training video to learn the little known strategy that lets you do exactly that…
The easiest and most effective way to prove you have the skills to do the job you’re interviewing for, build your credibility, strengthen your connection to the interview, and be memorable… is to tell stories during your job interviews.
Stories are more powerful than you may know. Stories are up to 22 times more memorable than facts alone. Our brains are just more active when we’re listening to a story. Stories engage the interview and help them feel the experience.
What’s the best way to create stories for your interviews? Follow the step-by-step formula in this training video so you can rise to the top of the interview’s list.
You just learned that you won a job interview for a position that excites you — but there might be a slight catch.
Your first interview likely won’t be face to face. Instead, you’ll probably have a phone interview. If you do well in the phone screening, it’s likely you’ll be invited to meet with employees in person for the next interview.
Many companies use phone interviews as an initial employment screening strategy. Because they’re generally brief, phone interviews save companies time. So the chances are pretty good that, at some point in your job hunt, you’ll be asked to participate in 20-minute or so phone interview with either one or several employees.
In many ways, the way you prepare for a phone interview isn’t all that different from the way you’d get ready for a face-to-face interview — except for a few slight changes to your preparation tasks.
Here are those tasks…
To help you get comfortable and look great in a Skype interviews, check out the infographic with tips and suggestions…