Believe it or not, the people you interview usually want you to be professional. Although it is easier to find out what a person is like in a regular conversation, most prospective employees have prepared to answer questions from you. If you do not ask any, or ask very few, they might think you don't take them seriously. If you have not done many interviews try asking some open ended questions like:
What would you view as your greatest assets?
What do you hope to gain by working with us?
How do you feel we would benefit most by hiring you?
It is also helpful to learn how long they want the job for. Although you may just assume they want a career, that might not be the case. If this is just a stop on the way to something else for them, you might consider that so that you don't hire them, only to have to hire someone else in a couple of months when they leave.
Spatzy: Here are some common questions asked by the interviewer: -Which are your strong points/ weak points? -Why do you want to work for us? -Why do you think you are the right candidate for this job? -What qualities do you think this job requires? -How did you make a difference to your last organization? -How do you handle criticism? -Can you work in teams? -What motivates you? -What problems did you encounter and how did you overcome them?
I think there there may be not be a particular format for music business internship ,you should visit some resume building sites for getting idea about creating resume using inbuilt resume templates, like the sites listed in the Related Links section below.
The aim of many professionals is to get a job that suits their education, experience and skills, so in order to get that job it is necessary to be well-prepared; not only in the professional aspect but also for the first contact you will have with the employers. The resume is that important step in the hiring process: it connects you with your future employer, so it has to be perfect.
With the Resume the employer knows what kind of job you are looking for and if there is some vacancy for you in the company. That's why your resume is a brief description of yourself and your skills, and it is almost an advertisement of you in the job industry market, make it work, do your best with your resume.
My aim is to take part in defence army.
I am looking for a career in IT area. I am already working as a computer technician, though I don't have a degree it IT. It just happened that I found out about my calling too late to study once again. All I can say is that you must do what you're best at and always develop your skills. Then turn your life in that direction little by little. Use your skills to help your relatives, friends, acquaintances. If you're really into it - your dream job will come one way or another.
Internships aren't necessarily always for students. It depends on the company and the position. But for the most part it will be easier to get an internship if you are a student. Don't let that discourage you though, there are plenty of intern positions for non students, you just have to look harder. Internships can be a good way to get your foot in the door of an industry you have little experience in.
that an internship is more involved
== == An internship is an agreement between you and a company or organization for a fixed period of time, such as a semester or quarter. You agree to work for them and they agree to mentor and teach you; internships can offer valuable insight into a particular field or career. Most internships are unpaid but some offer a low wage; many internships are organized through colleges and high school programs. Many companies go on to hire their successful interns full time.
Content and Form
Apart from a description of the nature and duration of the internship, a qualified internship certificate includes an evaluation of the performance and an appraisal of the individual. Thus, internship certificates are of particular importance for the future career start, as they give the potential employer a first impression of a person's practical skills. Below you will find a list of things that should definitely be included in an internship certificate:
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call up the coach and say put me on the team or else.....
Anyone can be competent in this field. The most successful graduates have a natural feeling for hospitality, and take pride in the property they represent. If pleasing others pleases you, then you will be successful.
TO WHOMSOEVER IT MAY CONCERN
This is to certify that MR./Ms.____________has done his/her summer tranning in ____________ from ______to________.
He/She worked on the project _______________.
HE was found sincere & hard working during this tenure.
We wish him all the best for his/her future endeavours.
This depends on where you are interested in doing your internship and how far along you are in your studies. Most colleges have a career counseling office that can help arrange an internship or at least provide you with the names of the local accounting firms and their hiring contact. The bigger firms tend to offer paid, summer internships while smaller firms may only offer unpaid internships (but it is still good experience to have.) In addition, many firms may offer programs during the school year - some may even qualify for class credit. Also use the internet to identify the firms in your area and any opportunities they may offer.
When you state the dates of the internship, write the date you started to 'Present'.
An internship is the first year completed after medical school. Residency is for specialty training that occurs over the next 2-5 years.
For most internships you do, but there are some where you don't. I know for a fact that pretty much every Engineering internship is paid.
Work, whether paid or not is still experience and should go on a resume! And it would go with your work history. Now as far as job title, you could say Intern. But that's not a rule!
It all depends on what your internship was. If you did one that's customer service-related, then you could list it as Customer Service. This is part of what makes writing resumes tough, there aren't rules in some areas like this one.
It's judgment calls and personal opinions. I've prepared lots of resumes going both ways--listing Intern or specialty area--and both are equally effective. What's most important is what you did during your internship!
This would go under your employment history heading with job title, Intern. Definitely something should go on the resume.
No. To be able to use the MD degree, you must intern in order to practice and reinforce your skills and knowledge.
No, due to the high competition for law internships almost all law firms will not pay interns. They are guaranteed someone doing work for them whether the person is paid or not, so why would they pay.
The following is written by and according to the U.S. Department of Labor and particular to the education and training required for pharmacists.
A license is required in all States and the District of Columbia, as well as in Guam, Puerto Rico, and the U.S. Virgin Islands. In order to obtain a license, pharmacists generally must earn a Doctor of Pharmacy (Pharm.D.) degree from a college of pharmacy and pass several examinations.
Education and training. Pharmacists who are trained in the United States must earn a Pharm.D. degree from an accredited college or school of pharmacy. The Pharm.D. degree has replaced the Bachelor of Pharmacy degree, which is no longer being awarded. To be admitted to a Pharm.D. program, an applicant must have completed at least 2 years of specific professional study. This requirement generally includes courses in mathematics and natural sciences, such as chemistry, biology, and physics, as well as courses in the humanities and social sciences. In addition, most applicants have completed 3 or more years at a college or university before moving on to a Pharm.D. program, although this is not specifically required.
Pharm.D. programs generally take 4 years to complete. The courses offered are designed to teach students about all aspects of drug therapy. In addition, students learn how to communicate with patients and other healthcare providers about drug information and patient care. Students also learn professional ethics, concepts of public health, and business management. In addition to receiving classroom instruction, students in Pharm.D. programs spend time working with licensed pharmacists in a variety of practice settings.
Some Pharm.D. graduates obtain further training through 1-year or 2-year residency programs or fellowships. Pharmacy residencies are postgraduate training programs in pharmacy practice and usually require the completion of a research project. The programs are often mandatory for pharmacists who wish to work in a clinical setting. Pharmacy fellowships are highly individualized programs that are designed to prepare participants to work in a specialized area of pharmacy, such clinical practice or research laboratories. Some pharmacists who own their own pharmacy obtain a master's degree in business administration (MBA). Others may obtain a degree in public administration or public health.
Licensure. A license to practice pharmacy is required in all States and the District of Columbia, as well as in Guam, Puerto Rico, and the U.S. Virgin Islands. To obtain a license, a prospective pharmacist generally must obtain a Pharm.D. degree from a college of pharmacy that has been approved by the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education. After obtaining the Pharm.D. degree, the individual must pass a series of examinations. All States, U.S. territories, and the District of Columbia require the North American Pharmacist Licensure Exam (NAPLEX), which tests pharmacy skills and knowledge. Forty-four States and the District of Columbia also require the Multistate Pharmacy Jurisprudence Exam (MPJE), which tests pharmacy law. Both exams are administered by the National Association of Boards of Pharmacy (NABP). Each of the eight States and territories that do not require the MJPE has its own pharmacy law exam. Besides requiring the NAPLEX and law examination, some States and territories require additional exams that are unique to their jurisdictions. All jurisdictions also require a specified number of hours of experience in a practice setting before a license is awarded. In most jurisdictions, this requirement can be met while obtaining the Pharm.D. In many States, applicants must meet an age requirement before a license can be obtained, and some States require a criminal background check.
All States and U.S. territories except Puerto Rico permit licensure for graduates of foreign pharmacy schools. These individuals must apply for certification from the Foreign Pharmacy Graduate Examination Committee (FPGEC). Once certified, they must pass the Foreign Pharmacy Graduate Equivalency Examination (FPGEE), Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) exam, and Test of Spoken English (TSE) exam. Then they must pass all of the exams required by the licensing jurisdiction, such as the NAPLEX and MJPE, and meet the requirements for practical experience. In some States, applicants who graduated from programs accredited by the Canadian Council for Accreditation of Pharmacy Programs (CCAPP) between 1993 and 2004 are exempt from FPGEC certification and examination requirements.
For the source and more detailed information concerning your request, click on the related links section (U.S. Department of Labor) indicated directly below this answer section.
This is a complex question. It depends on what job you intend to apply for. In addition, if you are referring to an online degree, I believe the jury is still out on how much credibility will be given to online degrees. If you have an online degree and another applicant has a Masters from an accredited school where they attended daily lectures and classes, which degree carries more weight. The more education you have the better, however I think you need to look carefully at the jobs you will be seeking and who you will be competing with for those jobs.
Considering the area that you live in, you can send an email or even a phone call to a local technology company outlining your interest to work for them. At your age, you probably do not have much experience, so be prepared for unpaid or even low paid internships. But even if it is unpaid, think of it this way, the experience you are investing in will pay off in the long run. The most important thing is to not give up, emphasize your willingness to work and your enthusiasm, and companies will be willing to take you for an internship.
yes. it is possible. you can go for internship/courses in two months holidays. post your cv on sites for internship few months before the holidays get started.
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