How To Write The Perfect Resume / Cv - Tips & Tricks

How to write a successful CV     Probably the first CV was written by Leonardo Da Vinci 500 years ago. You can view it here. Since then things have moved slightly on, and now it's essential to have a well presented professional CV, but still many graduates get this wrong. The following page will give you all the tips to make an impressive CV What is a CV? Curriculum Vitae: an outline of a person's educational and professional history, usually prepared for job applications (L, lit.: the course of one's life). Another name for a CV is a résumé. A CV is the most flexible and convenient way to make applications. It conveys your personal details in the way that presents you in the best possible light. A CV is a marketing document in which you are marketing something: yourself! You need to "sell" your skills, abilities, qualifications and experience to employers. It can be used to make multiple applications to employers in a specific career area. For this reason, many large graduate recruiters will not accept CVs and instead use their own application form. Often selectors read CVs outside working hours. They may have a pile of 50 CVs from which to select five interviewees. It's evening and they would rather be in the pub with friends. If your CV is hard work to read: unclear, badly laid out and containing irrelevant information, they will just move on to the next CV. Treat the selector like a child eating a meal. Chop your CV up into easily digestible morsels (bullets, short paragraphs and note form) and give it a clear logical layout, with just the relevant information to make it easy for the selector to read. If you do this, you will have a much greater chance of interview. An application form is designed to bring out the essential information and personal qualities that the employer requires and does not allow you to gloss over your weaker points as a CV does. In addition, the time needed to fill out these forms is seen as a reflection of your commitment to the career. There is no "one best way" to construct a CV; it is your document and can be structured as you wish within the basic framework below. It can be on paper or on-line or even on a T-shirt (a gimmicky approach that might work for "creative" jobs but not generally advised!). When should a CV be used? When an employer asks for applications to be received in this format. When an employer simply states "apply to ..." without specifying the format. When making speculative applications (when writing to an employer who has not advertised a vacancy but who you hope may have one). What information should a CV include? What are the most important aspects of CV that you look for? One survey of employers found that the following aspects were most looked for ) Normally these would be your name, address, date of birth (although with age discrimination laws now in force this isn't essential), telephone number and email. British CVs don't usually include a photograph unless you are an actor. In European countries such as France, Belgium and Germany it’s common for CVs to include a passport-sized photograph in the top right-hand corner whereas in the UK and the USA photographs are frowned upon as this may contravene equal opportunity legislation - a photograph makes it easier to reject a candidate on grounds of ethnicity, sex or age. If you do include a photograph it should be a head and shoulders shot, you should be dressed suitably and smiling: it's not for a passport! See our Education and qualifications Some employers may spend as little as 45 seconds skimming a résumé before branding it “not of interest”, “maybe” or “of interest. Even work in a shop, bar or restaurant will involve working in a team, providing a quality service to customers, and dealing tactfully with complaints. Don't mention the routine, non-people tasks (cleaning the tables) unless you are applying for a casual summer job in a restaurant or similar. Try to relate the to the job. A finance job will involve numeracy, analytical and problem solving skills so focus on these whereas for a marketing role you would place a bit more emphasis on persuading and negotiating skills. All of my work experiences have involved working within a team-based culture. This involved planning, organisation, coordination and commitment e.g., in retail, this ensured daily sales targets were met, a fair distribution of tasks and effective communication amongst all staff members. Interests and achievements Reading, cinema, stamp-collecting, playing computer games Suggests a solitary individual who doesn't get on with other people. This may not be true, but selectors will interpret the evidence they see before them. Cinema: member of the University Film-Making Society Travel: travelled through Europe by train this summer in a group of four people, visiting historic sites and practising my French and Italian Reading: helped younger pupils with reading difficulties at school. This could be the same individual as in the first example, but the impression is completely the opposite: an outgoing proactive individual who helps others. Keep this section short and to the point. As you grow older, your employment record will take precedence and interests will typically diminish greatly in length and importance. Bullets can be used to separate interests into different types: sporting, creative etc. Don't use the old boring cliches here: "socialising with friends". Don't put many passive, solitary hobbies (reading, watching TV, stamp collecting) or you may be perceived as lacking people skills. If you do put these, then say what you read or watch: "I particularly enjoy Dickens, for the vivid insights you get into life in Victorian times". Show a range of interests to avoid coming across as narrow: if everything centres around sport they may wonder if you could hold a conversation with a client who wasn't interested in sport. Hobbies that are a little out of the ordinary can help you to stand out from the crowd: skydiving or mountaineering can show a sense of wanting to stretch yourself and an ability to rely on yourself in demanding situations Any interests relevant to the job are worth mentioning: current affairs if you wish to be a journalist; a fantasy share portfolio such as Bullbearings if you want to work in finance. Any evidence of leadership is important to mention: captain or coach of a sports team, course representative, chair of a student society, scout leader: "As captain of the school cricket team, I had to set a positive example, motivate and coach players and think on my feet when making bowling and field position changes, often in tense situations" Anything showing evidence of Skills languages (good conversational French, basic Spanish), computing (e.g. "good working knowledge of MS Access and Excel, plus basic web page design skills" and driving ("full current clean driving licence"). If you are a References Many employers don’t check references at the application stage so unless the vacancy specifically requests referees it's fine to omit this section completely if you are running short of space or to say "References are available on request." Normally two referees are sufficient: one academic (perhaps your tutor or a project supervisor) and one from an employer (perhaps your last part-time or summer job). See our page on The order and the emphasis will depend on what you are applying for and what you have to offer. For example, the example media CV lists the candidate's relevant work experience first. When asked what would make them automatically reject a candidate, employers said: CVs with spelling mistakes or typos 61% CVs that copied large amounts of wording from the job posting 41% CVs with an inappropriate email address 35% CVs that don’t include a list of skills 30% CVs that are more than two pages long 22% CVs printed on decorative paper 20% CVs that detail more tasks than results for previous positions 16% CVs that include a photo 13% CVs that have large blocks of text with little white space 13% different CV tailored to each career area, highlighting different aspects of your skills and experience. A personal profile at the start of the CV can work for jobs in competitive industries such as the media or advertising, to help you to stand out from the crowd. If used, it needs to be original and well written. Don’t just use the usual hackneyed expressions: “ I am an excellent communicator who works well in a team…… “ You will also need a What makes a good CV? There is no single "correct" way to write and present a CV but the following general rules apply: It is targeted on the specific job or career area for which you are applying and brings out the relevant skills you have to offer It is carefully and It is It is accurate in content, spelling and grammar. If you mention attention to detail as a skill, make sure your spelling and grammar is perfect!   If your CV is written backwards on pink polka dot paper and it gets you regular interviews, it's a good CV! The bottom line is that if it's producing results don't change it too much but if it's not, keep changing it until it does. If it's not working, ask people to look at it and suggest changes. Having said this, if you use the example CVs in these pages as a starting point, you are unlikely to go far wrong. What mistakes do candidates make on their CV? One survey of employers found the following mistakes were most common Spelling and grammar 56% of employers found this Not tailored to the job 21% Length not right & poor work history 16% Poor format and no use of bullets 11% No accomplishments 9% How long should a CV be? There are no absolute rules but, in general, a new graduate's CV should cover no more than two sides of A4 paper. In a survey of American employers 35% preferred a one page CV and 19% a two page CV with the others saying it depends upon the position. CVs in the US tend to be shorter than in the UK, whereas the 2 page CV still dominates for graduates, but I do see a trend now towards one page CVs: as employers are getting more and more CVs, they tend not to have the time to read long documents! If you can summarise your career history comfortably on a single side, this is fine and has advantages when you are making speculative applications and need to put yourself across concisely. However, you should not leave out important items, or crowd your text too closely together in order to fit it onto that single side. How do I get my CV down to two pages from three? First change your margins in MS Word to Page Layout / Margins/ Narrow - this will set your margins to 1.27 cm which are big enough not to look cramped, but give you extra space. See www.kent.ac.uk/careers/cv/word-cv.htm#margins for how to do this. Secondly change your body font to Lucida Sans in 10 pts size. Lucida Sans is a modern font which has been designed for clarity on a computer screen. For more on fonts see here A good rule of thumb is to have your name in about 18 points, your subheadings such as education and work experience in 14 points and your body font as 10 points. Bullets make CVs more readable Our brains love lists: they create a reading experience with more easily acquired information. We process lists more efficiently, and retain information with less effort. Bulleted lists appeal to our tendency to categorize things since they divide information into short, distinct items. They also help to alleviate the "Paradox of choice": the problem that the more options we have, the worse we feel. But don't bullet everything on your CV or it will look boring! Bulleted lists are great for lists of skills or interests but are necessarily limited in content and nuance, and so contain less depth than paragraphs. See Maria Konnikova's article for more about this. Use tables with two or three columns for your academic results and references. See a CV using tables for modules and references here and an explanation of how to do this here Use bullets for content, rather than long paragraphs of text. (See the box to the right) Finally, The one page lean and mean CV! In certain sectors such as investment banking, management consultancy and top law firms, a one page, highly focused, highly objective CV, now seems to be preferred. All of these areas have in common that they are highly competitive to enter and it may be that selectors, faced with so many CVs to work through prefer a shorter CV. There is no point putting lots of detailed information into a CV which doesn't add any value, and in fact, just dilutes the impact. This is called the presenter's paradox. These CVs normally have lots of single line bullets and no personal statement at the beginning. They are full of factual, as opposed to subjective, content. You must make every word count. They focus on achievements, initiative and responsibilities more than on tasks and duties. When carefully designed, these can be the very best CVs, but also the hardest to write! See our page on Be positive - put yourself over confidently and highlight your strong points. For example, when listing your A-levels, put your highest grade first. Be honest: although a CV does allow you to omit details (such as exam resits) which you would prefer the employer not to know about, you should never give inaccurate or misleading information. CVs are not legal documents and you can't be held liable for anything within, but if a recruiter picks up a suggestion of falsehoods you will be rapidly rejected. An application form which you have signed to confirm that the contents are true is however a legal document and forms part of your contract of employment if you are recruited. The sweet spot of a CV is the area selectors tend to pay most attention to: this is typically around the upper middle of the first page, so make sure that this area contains essential information. If you are posting your CV, don't fold it - put it in a full-size A4 envelope so that it doesn't arrive creased. Research by forum3 (recruitment and volunteering for the not-for-profit sector) suggested: Graduates sent out 25 letters per interview gained. The average graduate will send out about 70 CVs when looking for their first graduate job. Of these, the average number of responses will be 7 including 3 to 4 polite rejections and the remainder inviting the graduate to interview or further contact. There was a direct link between the number of CVs sent out and the number of interviews gained: the more CVs you send out the more interviews you will get. Applicants who included a covering letter with their CV were 10% more likely to get a reply. 60% of CVs are mailed to the wrong person: usually the managing director. Applicants who addressed their application to the correct named person were 15% more likely to get a letter of acknowledgement and 5% more likely to get an interview. “To say things like ‘I get on well with people’ is meaningless unless it is backed up by example” Selector for a retail bank Applicants sending CVs and letters without spelling mistakes are 61% more likely to get a reply and 26% more likely to get an interview. "In the age of the spell checker, there is no excuse for spelling mistakes". The most common mistakes to not show up in a spell check were: fro instead of for, grate instead of great, liased instead of liaised and stationary instead of stationery. Set your spell checker to UK English (assuming you are British) or you will get center not having a reply address on the CV; trying to be amusing; i have excellent attention to detail".   I would like a job in the servillian police I am applying for a mini-pupiledge i am a prefectionist and rarely if if ever forget details. Proven ability to track down and correct erors. I have good writen comunication skills. Lurnt Word Perfect computor and spreadsheet pogroms. Develop an annual operating expense fudget. Good custermer service skills. In my 3rd year of BA houners English. And why you must read it carefully as well I was a prefect and pier mentor I would like to do a law conversion cause Extra Circular Activities At secondary school I was a prefix In my spare time I enjoy hiding my horse I hope to hear from you shorty I have a desire to work with commuters Dear Madman (instead of Madam) My hobbits include - instead of 'hobbies' I am sicking and entry-level position I have a friendly manor Oversight of an entire department Restaurant skills: Severing customers I’m an accurate and rabid typist Over summer I worked for an examinations bored. Abilty to meet deadlines while maintaining my composer Cleaning bathrooms and hovering hallways. Have made speech's at Open Days I can make models using a verity of different materials Working Kills. (This may very well be true in the long term but Working Skills might just be a better heading.) Reason for Living: Relocation I was an administrator in a busty office. Suspected to graduate early next year For a PR job: I have a long term interest in pubic relations I want experience in a big sex practice Vox pox for BBC Radio enhanced my ability to analyse information A ' full shit system’ instead of ‘a full shift system’ Enthusiasm was needed to communicate in an interesting manor. As indicted, I have over 5 years of analysing investments. On an application to work with teenagers: I am experienced in teaching marital arts Relevant work experience’: followed by ‘Irrelevant work experience’ My role included typing in details of accounts, customer liaison and money-laundering duties. I am a genital person (instead of gentle!) I would be happy to work in any part of England or Whales. I am still under sided on my career. That will test my ability’s and give me the ability to work on something may can have a real impact. I'm from the European Onion. I own and maintain a volts wagon beetle. I have a full/clean driving license and own a cat (Kent graduate) Language skills: German: intimidate (instead of intermediate!) Sense I was young. I am a strenuous student. Reason for leaving last job: maturity leave i am a conscious individual with good attention to detail (Kent grad.) Received a plague for salesman of the year. I was formally in a music group in which I performed in three conservative years. I have a degree in orgasmic chemistry. I have a doable award in science Fonts TIMES NEW ROMAN is the standard windows "serif" font. A safe bet - law firms seem to like it but it isn't easy to read on the screen, especially in the small font size you may need to use to get your CV on one or two pages. If you do prefer to use a serif font, try CAMBRIA which has been designed for screen readability. See the example fonts to the right to see how much clearer Cambria looks than Times New Roman. I personally prefer sans fonts - sans fonts don't have the curly bits (called serifs) on letters. ARIAL is a standard Windows "sans" font and is now used by the BBC web site which used to use Verdana. As you can see sans fonts are cleaner and more modern than Times or Cambria and also look larger in the same "point" size (the point size is simply how big the letters are on the page). However Arial and Times New Roman are so common that they're a little boring to the eye. Classier choices might be VERDANA or LUCIDA SANS which have wider letters than most fonts but, if you are running out of space, then Arial is more space saving, as is TAHOMA which is a narrower version of Verdana. Notice how, in the example to the right, Verdana looks bigger and easier to read than Times New Roman. CALIBRI is now the standard MS Word font but is smaller and perhaps less clear than Arial, Verdana or Lucida Sans (see the examples to the right again). Never use FONT SIZE is normally 12 points for the normal font with larger sizes for subheadings and headings. Or 10 points. My favourite CV body text font is 10 point Verdana or Lucida Sans with 12 or 14 points for sub headings. Unnecessary use of complex words or hard to read fonts gives a bad impression: people who use simple, clear language are rated as more intelligent. 14 points is too big for the normal body font - wastes space and looks crude. and 8 or 9 points too small to be easily readable by everyone , especially in Times New Roman which should not be used in sizes less than 11 points Although many people use 12 points, some research on this suggested that smaller point size CVs (within reason) were perceived as more intellectual! Most CVs are now read on screen rather than on paper. It's no coincidence that Serif fonts are rarely used on the web - they are much less readable on screen (Times Roman was first used on Trajan's column, 2,000 years ago!), and some fonts, such as Verdana, were designed with screen readability in mind. This web site is set in Verdana which, as you can see, is clear and easy to read. If you find fonts interesting see the following: The Recruitment and Employment Commission says that about half of all CVs received by recruitment consultants contain spelling or grammatical errors. Candidates aged between 21 and 25 are most likely to make these mistakes and graduates in this age group are twice as likely to make mistakes as those who did not go on to university. See http://careers.guardian.co.uk/cv-mistakes If your CV is to be sent to an individual employer which has requested applications in this format, you should research the organisation and the position carefully. In the present competitive job market, untargeted CVs tend to lose out to those that have been written with a particular role in mind. For example a marketing CV will be very different from a teaching CV. The marketing CV will focus on persuading, negotiating and similar skills where as the teaching CV will focus more on presenting and listening skills and evidence for these. If your CV is to be used for speculative applications, it is still important to target it - at the very least, on the general career area in which you want to work. Use our I Want to Work in .... pages and sites such as www.prospects.ac.uk to get an idea of what the work involves and what skills and personal qualities are needed to do it successfully. This will enable you to tailor the CV to the work and to bring out your own relevant experience. Even if you are using the same CV for a number of employers, you should personalise the covering letter - e.g. by putting in a paragraph on why you want to work for that organisation. For example CVs, application forms and covering letters see www.kent.ac.uk/careers/cv/cvexamples.htm with notes highlighting points relating to the content and style. How NOT to do it One graduate had emailed out over 80 CVs without getting a single reply and was puzzled as to why. I asked him to show me what he had sent out. He had sent identical CVs and letters to all the companies in one mass email. Recruiters opening the email could see the names of the 80 companies he had applied to in the "To: " box of the email! Emailed CVs and Web CVs Put your The most common mistakes made via email include: Accidentally clicking send before the email is ready; Embarrassing spelling and grammar mistakes; Accidentally sending a kiss at the end of a message; Copying a client into an internal email about them; Forwarding an inappropriate email trail; Forgetting an attachment; and   PDF (portable document format) is perhaps becoming a widely used format now. There are PDF-readers for all platforms (Windows, MacOS, Linux). This also guarantees that you can be confident that it will look as you intended, no matter what reader is used to view the document and it is also secure. Modern versions of Microsoft Word contain a PDF export function or you can download a free pdf converter such as Cute pdf: you install it and then "print" the document to a folder on your PC. PDFs can however sometimes prevent keyword-scanning software on job boards or applicant-tracking systems from picking up information that allows you to be found. You can also use MS Word (.docx) format. .docx files may not always open on computers using Linux and Apple platforms. .docx files may also contain sensitive information such as previous versions of a document perhaps leading to embarrassment. MS Word documents can contain macro viruses, so a few employers may not open these. Some employers, though, may prefer Word as they can edit it, e.g. to add notes to refer to at interview. There is the possible problem that Word formatting can sometimes change on different computers so it is a good idea to email your CV to a friend to check that it comes out OK before sending it to employers. There is no one "best" format as there are so many types and versions of software that you cannot always be certain that the recipient will be able to open your CV without any problems, especially if it has been produced on a PC and is being read on a Mac, or vice versa. It is also fine to attach your CV in both Word and PDF and allow the employers to choose which they prefer! Rich Text Format (.rtf), or html (web page format) are other alternatives but, as can be seen from the above survey, are not usually preferred. If in doubt send your CV in several formats. Email it back to yourself first to check it, as line lengths may be changed by your email reader. Also see Electronically scanned CVs have been used by Ford Motors and others. Resumix is one package used for this: it has artificial intelligence which reads the text and extracts important information such as work, education, skills. For more information on this, see our page on LinkedIn It's a good idea to have your profile and CV (without personal details such as your address of course: see right) on LinkedIn. In 2011, 89% of businesses planned to use social networks for recruitment and LinkedIn was by far the most popular one for this purpose with 86% of companies wishing to use it, 60% were considering Facebook and 50% Twitter. Make sure that your Facebook page doesn't carry evidence of any of your indiscretions that employers might view - making your page private and viewable only by friends and family is wise! If you reply to a job advert, be careful about what information you give. The following are not needed by employers but can lead to identity theft. Don't include: Date of birth How to write a CV | The Ultimate Guide + CV Templateshttp://standout-cv.com/pages/how-to-write-a-cv long and detailed post that covers all aspects of creating an interview winning CV for today's job market and it has a modern free downloadable template. bab.la phrase dictionaryhttp://en.bab.la/phrases provide useful phrases for CV writing, letters of application, and business letters in 14 languages including French, German, Spanish, Polish, Chinese and Japanese. The Careers Service runs If you are having difficulty with your CV, you can consult the duty careers adviser from 10.30 am - 12.30 pm and from 2 - 4 pm, weekdays. Booklet: "Making Applications". Ask for your free copy from Careers Reception. "Looking good on paper" On-line Video. Kent students can view this here  

How to write the perfect resume / CV - Tips & Tricks How to write the perfect resume / CV - Tips & Tricks How to write the perfect resume / CV - Tips & Tricks
Resume Writing Tips, How To Write a … https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-OrqzS-Qbf8 16/08/2011 · Vidéo incorporée · Circle Us On Google Plus @ https://plus.google.com/+psychetruth ↓ Follow Me! Social Media Links Below ↓ Resume Writing Tips, How To Write … How to write a successful CV - University of … https://www.kent.ac.uk/careers/cv.htm What makes a good CV? ... The following page will give you all the tips to make an impressive CV ... (From the brilliant 2010 Orange County Resume Survey by Eric Hilden) .... If after all these tricks you are still on three pages you have to be ruthless with your content: read every single word and remove it if it doesn't add ... 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How To Write a Good CV - YouTube https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PTbyvLGqTR4 14/09/2011 · Vidéo incorporée · Ashley Kate HR share their views on how to write an attention grabbing CV How to Write a Killer Software Testing QA … http://www.softwaretestinghelp.com/how-to-write-a-killer-software-testing-qa-resume-that-will-turn-into-an-interview-call/ How to Write a Killer Software Testing QA Resume That Will Turn Into an Interview Call. Posted In | Career in Software Testing, Software Testing Resume | Last Updated ... How to Write a CV for a Cabin Crew … http://www.wikihow.com/Write-a-CV-for-a-Cabin-Crew-Position Edit Article wiki How to Write a CV for a Cabin Crew Position. Five Parts: Reviewing Cabin Crew Job Postings Elaborating on Your Previous Experience Adding Your ... How to write the perfect resume / CV - Tips & Tricks - YouTube https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-QikSuQAXbA Sep 1, 2016 - 6 min - Uploaded by SandyMakesSenseA few helpful tips on how to write a resume and how to structure it :) Good luck finding your ... CV vs. Resume: The Difference and When to … http://theundercoverrecruiter.com/cv-vs-resume-difference-and-when-use-which/ Ever wondered why a Brit applies with a CV and an American with a resume? And why does an Aussie apply with both? There are a few differences between the two types of ... Write a Better Resume: ResumeMaker | … http://www.individualsoftware.com/?product=resumemaker-professional-deluxe-18 Build a Professional Resume Fast! ResumeMaker’s step-by-step guide will help you create a professional resume that showcases your experience, skills and ... 10 tips on writing a successful CV | Culture professionals network ... https://www.theguardian.com/culture-professionals-network/culture-professionals-blog/2012/mar/15/cv-tips-first-arts-job Mar 15, 2012 ... Top tips on writing a successful CV: get the basics right and stick to no more than two pages of A4. Photograph: Max Oppenheim/Getty Images. 11 Steps to Writing the Perfect Resume | TopResume | TopResume https://www.topresume.com/career-advice/11-tips-to-writing-perfect-resume Your resume is only as good as the information you provide. Make sure you're prepared with this list. Looking for tips on how to write the perfect resume? Tips For The Perfect Resume And Cover Letter - Forbes http://www.forbes.com/sites/naomishavin/2014/07/16/tips-for-the-perfect-resume-and-cover-letter/ Jul 16, 2014 ... Here's what distinguishes a five-star resume or cover letter from the rest ... I write about the job market and industry leaders who are changing it. 6 Tips for Writing an Effective Resume - ASME https://www.asme.org/career-education/articles/job-hunting/6-tips-for-writing-an-effective-resume Attract more interview offers and ensure your resume doesn't eliminate you from consideration by following these six key tips: 1. Format Your Resume Wisely ... How To Write The Perfect Resume for Any Job - ZipRecruiter https://www.ziprecruiter.com/blog/how-to-write-the-perfect-resume/ How To Write The Perfect Resume for Any Job ... what you shouldn't include, and plenty of tips to help your resume and cover letter ... The Perfect Cover Letter. How to Write a Resume | Robert Half https://www.roberthalf.com.au/resume-tips We've created the definitive guide to crafting the perfect resume. From how to write your CV; to knowing what you should include and exclude; to tips on how to ... Resume Mistakes To Avoid to Make A Good Resume | Monster.com https://www.monster.com/career-advice/article/avoid-the-top-10-resume-mistakes So prevention is critical, whether you're writing your first resume or revising it for a mid-career job search. Check out how to write the perfect resume by avoiding ...
How to write the perfect resume / CV - Tips & Tricks How to write the perfect resume / CV - Tips & Tricks How to write the perfect resume / CV - Tips & Tricks

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