Considering that it can take several months of applying to premium entry level jobs and paid internships before you hear the words “You’re hired,” chances are you’ll have a little extra downtime this summer.
Working a part-time job in high school was difficult enough, but how can you possibly find time to pull in a steady paycheck now that you’re going to college?
As you prepare to start your freshman year of college, you’ve probably begun thinking about how different life will be as an undergrad.
While some people are lucky enough to know exactly what they want to study in college, many students arrive freshman year with little to no idea about an intended major.
Now that you’ve decided to move off campus into a sweet new college apartment, you’ll be taking on a new level of financial responsibility.
With figures this year showing that the gap between the number of graduates unable to find work after leaving college and those leaving school at 16 has narrowed drastically, there’s no doubt that the weak economy is creating huge challenges for those finishing college. About 1.5 million, or 53.6 percent, of bachelor’s degree-holders under the [...]
a little introduction to our community Name: Jocelyn Drawhorn What are you currently studying in school or what did you previously study? I graduated from East Carolina University with a Bachelor’s Degree of Arts in English and with a minor in Business Administration. What kind of career do you hope to have or what’s [...]
College is a great opportunity to expand your immediate social and academic horizons, but that doesn’t mean you shouldn’t be looking to the future.
Three movies to take you back to college days
As a hiring manager, your duties working with candidates for premium entry level jobs and paid internships basically end the second you extend a final offer.
While applying for premium entry level jobs and paid internships will help start your professional career, they’re also necessary to pay back those pesky student loans.