Whatever you answer, always turn a negative into a positive. You could say you left your job due to lack of job advancement, want to provide a better life for yourself and/or family, want better pay benefits. Ask yourself -- why did you leave your job in the first place. All about common sense and how you feel about your job. If you don't enjoy your job or if a person is causing you probelms, reasons to leave - but to tell a new employer, tell them you want another opportunity to excel and to explore your talents. Tell your employer what you can do for them and why they should hire you. For example, always come to work and come to work on time, like to help others, and so on. This is a start. You have to self analyze yourself and what you want to do with your life. You want a career and not just a job.
One good way to answer it is to say that you felt as if you'd reached your potential in your last position and outgrown its parameters. You're now looking for a position that will challenge your skills and provide for long-term growth and development.
That way, you're not putting down your old job or supervisor, and you're indicating you like challenge and growth, good qualities in a prospective employee.
Some common interview questions are... Why do you want to work for this company. What assets could you bring to the company. Why did you leave your last job. Do you have any long-term health problems.
There are several answers to the eternal question, "Why did you leave your last job?" or why do you want to leave your job? While the question can be asked in many ways, the answer should always be the same.
Why did you leave your last job? What experience do you have in this field? Do you consider yourself successful?
I left my position in my last job for career advancement
Answering "How do you talk about your experiences in your previous company at a job interview?"
If you have not, say no. If you have, be honest, brief and avoid saying negative things about the people or organization involved.
Just say that it was a seasonal contract and once your contract was up, you were no longer employed. They should understand!
My last job did not offer the opportunities I was hoping for; neither were the job requirements as expected. I felt I would be happier and also more productive in a job a little higher up than the one I had.
These are some questions that might be asked at an interview for a sales position. Tell me about yourself. Why do you want to work in sales? Why did you leave your last job? What is your greatest weakness.
about my experience and skills.
This depends on what the company does and what the job is.