Interviews can be tough, even more so when everyone you meet in the days leading up to the interview gives you “expert” advice on what to wear, when to arrive, how to sit, correct and incorrect handshakes, the list goes on.
I recently met with a candidate with an outstanding CV. He had the experience, the qualifications and more than anything I knew he was very capable of doing the job. A element of nervousness is normal before an interview, but the problem with this candidate was that he was too nervous. My challenge was to help him overcome this issue. Here’s
So you have engaged with a consultant around a role (or roles!) that has caught your interest. Together you have discussed the organisation, and between you both have thrashed out the pros and cons of a move for you at this stage of your career.
Going for an interview can be particularly nerve-wracking for those who have been with the same employer for several years. In this case, the thoughts of entering back into a much-evolved job market can be daunting to those who've not had the opportunity to brush up on their interview skills for many years.
From starting my fitness career at the age of 12, coaching gymnastics and spending 8 years working in the health and fitness industry, I have dealt with a lot of different people from numerous backgrounds.
Whether you’re a director of strategic marketing or a marketing executive, your interview performance determines the end result of achieving your career goal. The quality of your spoken content is paramount in the delivery of your performance (as is body language, professional appearance, punctuality, cultural fit).Not only should you