Job-hunting was the next big adventure after university.
You’ve just finished your first year at uni and you’re getting ready for the summer break but a question looms on your mind – “where am I going to live next year?”
You loved your time in halls where you met almost too many people.
If you frequently use LinkedIn, Indeed or any other major jobsite, you’ll occasionally find opportunities with companies that are almost too eager to hire and meet you. Are they a scam?
It’s often said that LinkedIn is 'Facebook for jobs'. While the adding contacts, posting updates and liking others’ content is very reminiscent of the social media leviathan's format, LinkedIn has more to offer.
How much sleep do you get? Even if you're someone that doesn't feel a lack of sleep, bad snoozing might create sleeping habits detrimental to your well-being. It’s important to understand what sleep does for you and how much you need of it.
The job interview process isn’t a one-way street. As well as a chance for your employer to check you out, it’s also an opportunity for you, as a prospective employee, to see if a company is the place for you.
If this is your first time applying for grad schemes, be prepared. There’s a lot of work involved that you may be unfamiliar with. That’s okay; from now to the final stages, you have a lot of time to prepare and improve your job game.
It's easy to lose motivation during the job hunt. But while no-one's saying to completely stop, accepting the related mental health struggles and finding a balance will help.
With more and more job listings going up every month, it can be difficult to track new listings as well as old ones. Not arranging your job hunt in an organised fashion is the best way to get overwhelmed, waste time and even lose opportunities.
Salary discussions aren't part of the script... Or at least, not the employer's! Here's how to broker the deal.