Author Archive: Veronica C.
In this day and age, simply earning a degree doesn’t always get you the career you want right away.
While most of your interview preparation for premium entry level jobs and paid internships should be done days in advance of your meeting, you’ll no doubt want to ready yourself a bit right before you walk through the office front door.
As you begin applying for premium entry level jobs and paid internships in your field, you may be confused that many of your expectations about the hiring process are wrong.
Submitting applications for premium entry level jobs can take months before you’re offered a position, but what happens when you’re coming up on a year of unemployment?
While you may have been hot stuff when you graduated from college, applying for premium entry level jobs in the modern marketplace is a whole new game.
Long, dark and cold, winter might be the most grueling season in terms of being consistently productive.
Waiting for an offer from a job for college graduates after a series of interviews is sure to set the butterflies going in anyone’s stomach.
If you’re just going into your senior year of high school, then chances are there’s one major topic on your mind – applying for college.
When it comes to landing your first entry-level position just after college, there are a number of important factors that can either make or break your chances during an interview.
As you wade deeper into the college application process, you’ll have to narrow down a list of potential schools that interest you.
At some point, many mid-level employees decide to pursue new jobs or higher education.
If you’re waiting for jobs for entry level graduates to open up, you’ve probably got a lot of time on your hands in between cruising job listings and contacting anyone who may be able to hook you up.
Chilly weather is encroaching on college campuses more and more every day.
So you really want to study abroad for a semester or year in Europe – except you never really got the hang of high school Spanish and French isn’t really your forte.
It’s still winter, and there’s no telling when a nor’easter might make its way across your campus, dumping enough snow that classes are canceled.