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3 Hiring Myths Holding You Back from Success | Recruiting News
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It’s hard, if not impossible, to make the hiring process a science. While establishing a systematic approach to hiring can and will improve the outcomes, there is still an art to choosing your next new hire.
Every artist has theories about why one hiring selection goes smoothly and another one does not, but as any good manager can tell you, it is all about timing. Like all theories, they get debated and passed around. Over time, they can become codified and cast in cement, when actually they should be cast out the window.
Here is a look at three common misconceptions about hiring that you might not realize are making the job selection process harder, not easier.
I Will Find the Perfect Candidate
Like a good manager or recruiter, you have put together a full list of criteria and a comprehensive job description. Do you see it
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Few of us are experts at resume writing, but when you’re trying to secure that ideal Genetics Sales job you just heard about, you’ll need to up your game and prepare the perfect sales resume to get the attention of a hiring manager or genetics recruiter. What exactly is it that captures the attention of hiring managers?
Your resume needs to be professional, persuasive, and directly on point. It’s the very first glimpse a hiring manager will have of you, and as the saying goes, you never get a second chance to make a good first impression.
Your goal with a resume is to catch the attention of a hiring manager, so that he/she will be intrigued enough to pass your resume on to the next person higher up in the hiring process. Once you get to that step, it’s likely you’ll be called in for an interview, and that will call for a whole different set of skills.
Everything you need to create the perfect sales resume is described below, so even if you’re not an expert at resume wr
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1. Zero impact on the environment
Well maybe not zero, but very little. Imagine you bought a warehouse that you are going to convert to apartments. Very cool idea and gaining ground in urban areas. After figuring out your budget, you decide on how to divide up the space, you pick out finishes, and do all of the things that you need to do.
Everything that is going to go into that remodel will have some impact on the environment. Drywall must be manufactured, as does paint, nails, and screws. How about the lumber that needs to be installed? Trees needs to be harvested for that.
Then what to do with the floor. Carpet? Tile? Hardwood? These choices all have an environmental impact.
If you consider the impact that polished concrete has it is very minimal. Polished concrete is using a machine to process the concrete slab until the desired finish and gloss is achieved.
You can create a focal point with your floor without installing anything. Best of all the floor will last