Job Search Process
We have the information you need to nail your job search and win the job you want. We’ve compiled advice and tips from industry experts that can help you feel comfortable and confident through each step in the process, whether you’re face-to-face at a veteran job fair, or conversing online.
- Researching and defining your ideal career
- Translating your experience
- Networking that works
- Create a winning resume
- Winning the interview
While the idea of having an interview in your pajamas might sound like a good idea, it’s probably not the best way to conduct a phone interview when searching for a job. While some people think that phone interviews are a piece of cake, that’s often not the case. Before we jump into the rest of...
Explaining your military experience to civilian recruiters isn’t always easy. Your MOS, your job title, your responsibilities… it might seem like you’re communicating what you did in the military with a few short military acronyms, but to civilians, it can sound like a foreign language. View our...
Job seekers often overlook a simple but important step in the interview process: sending a thank-you letter. Most of them simply fail to recognize its significance. A job seeker who wants to be remembered will send a thank-you letter to the interviewer and all of the other people he or she met...
A successful on-site interview begins as soon as the interview has been scheduled. The level of knowledge you have about your potential new employer will help determine whether you will receive an offer after the interview. Here are five interview preparation tips that have proven successful.
Everyone knows that the Internet has changed a lot about how companies find applicants. Not only are jobs posted differently now, but resumes are also reviewed differently. No longer is it enough for people to create the perfect resume, print it on high bond paper, put it in a matching envelope,...
Even in today’s electronic world, a cover letter can help a veteran stand out when applying for a position. Cover letters still have relevancy, and they can often help a veteran make a point about how he or she is specifically the right person to help a company solve a difficult problem.