Lina
RECENT ANSWERS
/ Asked by Arisha F.
Hello! You never want to burn any bridges so make sure that you leave your current internship in good terms. Thank them for the opportunity and let them know that you want to diversify your experience but want to stay in touch. Hopefully you’ve built a strong relationship with your leader/mana...

/ Asked by Amelia D.
Hi there! I would recommend first figuring out what you love and what you dislike in a job and going from there. Through you 10 years in education you've developed a lot of soft, transferable skills that I'm sure would help you in a number of different roles but it really depends on what you enjoy d...

/ Asked by Duo W.
Hi there! I love hearing about students starting early! Now, it may actually be difficult to get an internship so early in your collegiate career, mainly because companies typically have internships with the goal of converting their interns into fulltime employees, and they can't do this with a fres...

/ Asked by Kylie M.
Hello! Congratulations on graduating, you are at a very exciting (and kind of scary) time in your life!

I think your degree can definitely be an asset in a non-profit or special planning role. If you don't have any direct experience in either of these fields you'll want to start out by networking as
...

/ Asked by Donald G.
Hello! I don't think there really is a wrong or right answer for this. I personally leave my address off my resume and include my LinkedIn URL. Ultimately, recruiters will get your address when you complete the job application so even if you leave it out or include it you'll still have to provide it...

/ Asked by Sam B.
Hello!
A lot of times, recruiters will ask what your desired salary is earlier on in the interviewing stages, that helps give the recruiter an idea of where you stand on salary. If you want something higher than what the position offers then we can let you know and you can determine if the opportuni...

/ Asked by David V.
Hello!
I have come up with a few professional resolutions for myself for this year so I think this is a great idea!
I am relatively new to my job so for me, my priority right now is become proficient at what I do, really understand my role and where I fit in my company, read as much as possible on top
...

/ Asked by Karan J.
Hello! It's always a good idea to be upfront and honest with your employer regarding these things because they will find out. It's much better when they find out from you from the beginning as opposed to later in the offer process. The chance of your offer being rescinded depends on the company's of...

/ Asked by Alyss R.
Hello! I'm not sure if I'm understanding the question correctly, but it seems as though your previous employer that laid you off has contacted you with an opportunity of employment. If this is the case, I don't think there is any reason to worry about saying the wrong thing. Treat the interview as y...

/ Asked by Supreeth K.
Hello! Unless your company has a policy stating that you cannot contact or communicate with customers after you leave the company, you should definitely connect with both customers and colleagues on LinkedIn. Connecting with them will help you build your network which could help you find a job upon ...

/ Asked by George P.
Hello! Gaining experience in your field through an internship or co-op will never hurt you, on the contrary, it'll help give you relevant experience and make you a competitive candidate. You'll want to check with your college as sometimes they do require students to complete an internship or co-op a...

/ Asked by sanchari c.
Hello!

It's always difficult to realize that the field you wanted to go into may not be what you want after all. When I was in college I changed my major three times. A change of major may not always be the best option but if you are not too far along in completing your degree, it's an option worth
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