What Do You Do When Your Resume Is Bare?

guest-blogging-1One of the first steps in making the transition from student to job seeker is to create a professional resume. At first glance it may seem like you don’t have much to put on your resume, however if you assess your past experiences you’ll realize you have more relevant experience to highlight on your resume than you think. Employers look to your past performance to predict your success in the future. As a student or recent graduate, jobs aren’t the only way you can demonstrate your prior success. Remember that resume writing is all about highlighting your achievements. Don’t forget to include examples and evidence to further promote your value added skills to hiring managers.

6 Things to Include on your Resume as a Current Student or Recent Graduate…

Relevant Coursework:

As a student or recent graduate, employers realize that so far most of your life has been spent in the classroom, learning and studying. It’s beneficial to highlight coursework that is related to the field you’re applying for. This can show employers that you’ve learned relevant material from your studies and that you have thorough knowledge that can be an asset to their company.


Of course you’ll want to include any and all student internships you’ve had in the past. It’s always better if you’ve participated in an internship related to the jobs you’re applying for; however having any type of internship can show a level of maturity and responsibility. It also shows that you’ve been exposed to a real working environment and are better prepared to enter the workforce.

Part-time/ Summer Jobs:

Don’t belittle your part-time or seasonal work experience. A job in retail or summer camp may not seem relevant to the field you’re going into, however you learn a great deal of foundational skills by having a part-time job that prepares you for having a full-time position. Employers like to see that you’re mature enough to hold a job and learn some basic skills and work ethic.

Volunteer Work:

Volunteering can also provide valuable skills and promote leadership and cooperation. It’s good to include any volunteering you’ve been part of in the past, as it can also demonstrate maturity, responsibility, team work and cooperation.

Extra-curricular Activities:

Feel free to list relevant extra-curricular activities on your resume. Anything you do on your free time that shows commitment, leadership, team work, etc. You can demonstrate skills you’ve acquired through your extra-curricular activities. For example if you’ve played on a sports team while in school, this can show you’re a team player and able to successfully handle multiple tasks.

Memberships/ Affiliations:

Including relevant memberships and affiliations can help demonstrate your commitment to a particular field of study, issue, or show your success in a certain area if membership is merit-based.

About the Author:

Amanda Ryan is a Program Development Associate & Senior Resume Writer at RedStarResume. Amanda is a highly skilled resume writing expert and career expert who also specialises in creating, writing and developing career content, working alongside student and graduate job seekers and developing career content for newsletters, partners and career websites.



Where Do I Go From Here?

guest-blogging-1The summer after I completed a year-long national service program, I attended a leadership and career development workshop at my alma mater. The goal of the workshop was to evaluate our experiences thus far and the skills we had learned in order to figure out the next step in our careers. One of the most valuable exercises we did that week was a prioritization activity used to evaluate the tasks we performed in the past, the things we liked doing the most, and to figure out which things we’d like to do more of in our next job. It’s one of the most useful activities

I’ve found for providing insight into what you’re currently looking for in a position. The activity goes like this:
1. Write down a list of action, –ing words that you’ve done in your previous positions or that relate to the work you do in a job. List as many words as possible. Words such as planning, organizing, creating, researching, calling, directing, counseling and so on.

2. Evaluate your list of words and choose the top ten activities that you enjoy doing the most in a job, and want to continue doing more of in your next position.

3. Next, you’ll compare each of the activities individually with the other nine, choosing the activity that you’d like to do most in a job. Keep track of how many times you choose each activity.

4. Once you’ve gone through comparing each of your ten activities with one another, count up the number of times you chose each one.

5. Order your list of activities according to the amount of times you chose them.

Your new ordered list of ten activities should show the priority of activities you want to do in future positions. This can help you to tailor your job search for positions that will allow you to do the things that matter most to you in your job and give you a better idea of where you want to end up in your career.

1. _________________________

2. _________________________

3. _________________________

4. _________________________

5. _________________________

6. _________________________

Amanda Ryan is a Program Development Associate & Senior Resume Writer at RedStarResume. Amanda is a highly skilled resume writing expert and career expert who also specialises in creating, writing and developing career content, working alongside student and graduate job seekers and developing career content for newsletters, partners and career websites.

Need the help of a professional resume writer with expert resume writing skills? Contact the team at RedStarResume!


Dress for Success

guest-blogging-1We have all been there (and if you say you haven’t – I think you might be telling porky pies) your phone has just rung, it is a potential employer asking you to come in for your first job interview in 2/4/6/years or possibly ever at 9am the following morning. You are elated and excited then suddenly – a slight bit of fear sets in as you think – WHAT AM I GOING TO WEAR!

Dressing for interviews is not as straight forward as it seems – especially when you are interviewing for a job outside of the corporate arena. The corporate arena dress code for interviews is very obvious however it can be harder for people outside of this area to always know what to wear. At JobFlex we believe it is very important to errr on the side of caution when choosing your clothes for an interview.

If you are working in retail, hospitality, trades and services, healthcare or another related industry – it is vital to appear as professionally polished dress wise as you possibly can i.e If you own a suit (we are talking a men or women here), this is the time to bring it out. We strongly believe at JobFlex, that if have a suit in your wardrobe, it is great to wear it for any type of job interview.

However, if you don’t own a suit and are interviewing for a position outside of the corporate sphere then please don’t panic, race out to buy one or even borrow one that doesn’t fit properly just for the sake of wearing one (we told you dressing for interviews is not as straight forward as you think!!).

If this is the case then we recommend the following dress should be adhered to:


Chino style pants – most definitely not JEANS. We DO recommend you go and purchase a pair if you do not own them. If your budget is more Kmart than Country Road, that’s fine – however make sure they fit properly (ie not too long dragging along the ground!).

Collared long sleeve shirt –Classic and simple is the key here. Business blue or white works well otherwise an understated, simple pattern is fine. Nothing loud, overly bright or obnoxious. Remember you want to make an impression based on your skills, experience and personality not via your shirt!

Shoes – again, dress shoes are best. Most definitely not thongs or sneakers! As dressy shoes as you own

Other important elements to remember are a belt, plain coloured dark socks (leave all cartoon character+ sporting team socks in the cupboard) neat and tidy hairstyle, remove all obvious piercings, apply subtle aftershave.


Tailored or fitted pants/skirt – again, under no circumstances wear denim! If you are wearing a skirt, ensure it is of an appropriate length and if you opt for pants, ensure they are not too long or with scruffy ends. Think neat and tidy!

Neat and simple blouse/shirt – stay clear of any crazy fashion trends here, as minimal and fuss free as possible. Singlets are not appropriate to wear to an interview – make sure your shoulders are covered up!

Shoes – closed in toe is always the rule here. No sandals or thongs and on the other hand no towering chunky platforms, a neat ballet flat or a simple pump is preferred.

Other important elements to remember are a belt, simple and natural make up, subtle perfume, a neat and tidy hairstyle and remove all obvious piercings.

Remember, first impressions last. The very first thing an interviewer is going to notice when you walk into a room are the clothes you are wearing. You could be the perfect candidate for a role – you don’t want what you are wearing (or not wearing) to put a dent in your chances of securing the job!

Article written by the team at Jobflex


5 Typical Resume Writing Mistakes

guest-blogging-1Resume trends and hiring manager’s preferences change quickly these days, so it’s important to keep up with current styles. These are some of the top 5 common resume writing mistakes job seekers make. If you find your resume is following into any of these categories try to change it up!

Resume isn’t reader friendly:

Hiring managers and recruitment agents are going through hundreds of applications for every one position. They don’t have the time or patience to try to decipher a resume that is cluttered, unorganized or difficult to read because of all the different styles and fonts going on. Make sure your resume is reader friendly—meaning it’s structured simply, includes clear headers and not too busy. Believe it or not, a simply typo or grammatical error can get your resume tossed in the trash so look over your resume several times and ask a friend to proofread it for any common mistakes you might have missed.

Not specific to the position you’re applying for:

Nowadays, one size does not fit all when it comes to your resume. Your resume should be modified slightly for each position you apply for, highlighting your most relevant experience related to the position you’re applying to.

Using online resume templates:

If you want a sure way to look like every other job seeker out there, use an online resume template. Online resume templates can be outdated, include complex or difficult to read organizational layout and cause you to lose authenticity.

Doesn’t focus on achievements:

It used to be okay for you to simply list the duties and responsibilities of your previous positions and that was enough to get you an interview. Unfortunately it’s not the case anymore. The competition for jobs is fierce. If you want to stand a chance at getting called in for an interview you need to focus on achievements you accomplished in your previous experience rather than simple responsibilities and activities. In addition, you should include key words from the job description to ensure that the terminology you use matches up with that of employers.

Limiting resume to one page:

I remember when I wrote my first resume, I was told that it should all fit onto one page. Well that trend has changed and it’s now okay to have a resume that’s a few pages long. Don’t go on for too long but it’s better to properly highlight all of your experiences than to condense everything into one page and miss out on including all of your achievements for each relevant position.

© RedStarResume Publications – http://www.bestresponseresume.com

Amanda Ryan is a Program Development Associate & Senior Resume Writer at RedStarResume. Amanda is a highly skilled resume writing expert and career expert who also specialises in creating, writing and developing career content, working alongside student and graduate job seekers and developing career content for newsletters, partners and career websites.

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How to staff your start up!

startupPart-Time, Contractor, Temp, Casual, Full-Time or outsource EVERYTHING??

It’s a question every entrepreneur asks him or herself when considering how to achieve their new-business goals.The natural cost-efficient method many new business owners opt for is to try to go it alone during the start-up phase. But it’s important to know when it’s time to hire, and what your hiring options can include.

Getting help so you can focus on the core business strategy is an important step in owning a new business. Whether this is from day one or later down the track, when you have determined it’s time to get help, it’s worthwhile taking careful considerations to your options and their immediate and longer term implications:

Independent Contractors/Outsourcing

A very useful initial approach would be to hiring independent contractors or outsource instead of hiring employees. Using independent contractors allows you to easily staff up or down as needed, depending on your business short term objectives.
The Pro’s;
typically less expensive than hiring employees
flexibility to engage on a project or per-hour basis
avoid ancillary costs and taxes associated with part time/full time staff
immediate access to specialist experts in their fields

The Con’s:
less control over the output of an independent contractor or outsourced provider
you could potentially be leaving your intellectual property or key business strategies in the hands of an outsider

Part-Time (casual or temp) Employees
When looking at your budget and possibly being unsure around the time required for each activity, part-time employees can provide an excellent option where flexibility will be key.

The Pro’s:
part-timers can adapt to your pace of development
you can have full control over their activities whilst in your work place
generally part-time staff are less expensive than full time or independent contractors
you can quickly adjust their hours if needed
they can develop with your business and there is always the potential to increase hours or even become full time employees
part–time staff are hired specifically for their existing skills and should hit the ground running
as they are part of your business they can form relationships with customers and suppliers

The Con’s;
part-time staff may leave your business without much notice
you must ensure that you are complying with local and federal employment obligations as they relate to part time staff
part-time employees incur taxation costs
by their nature part-time staff enjoy the flexibility this type of arrangement offers them. You will have to be prepared for potential changes to their schedules

Full-Time Employees

There is no question that hiring full-time employees has advantages however finding the correct employee to take a punt on your idea, no matter how great can be difficult, especially if your ideal catch is already working in another employer.

The Pro’s:
building a full-time and dedicated team of employees can help your business form a sense of community and work to your goals
full-timers are likely (not always) to be more reliable, punctual and loyal than independent contractors or part-timers
they can buy into your strategy and really care about your longer-term business goals

The Con’s
salaried full-time employees cost more
to attract high-quality workers, you’ll possibly have to offer incentives
full-time employees are looking for career/professional development which may not be compatible with your stage of evolution
incumbent in hiring any full-time employees are your legal responsibilities as an employer, such as compliance with relevant employment laws and employee rights relating to termination, employee safety, benefits, discrimination, harassment, and more

Don Robertson is the MD of www.jobflex.com.au


The Elevator Speech Marketing Tool

guest-blogging-1When you’re on the search for a new job, it’s important to pull out all the stops. The competition for jobs is fierce; in order to stand out amongst the crowd you have to market yourself in the best way possible. For some of us, that doesn’t come as easily as others but creating an “Elevator Speech” concisely stating who you are and your most valuable assets can get you on the right track.

For those of you who haven’t heard of an Elevator Speech, it’s a speech designed to sell an organization or individual’s brand to someone in the amount of time it takes to ride in an elevator with a stranger from the top of the building to the bottom floor. It should be engaging, persuasive and brief so that you could theoretically tell it to anyone you meet for career networking, job fairs, during job interviews if asked to talk about yourself, or in everyday situations where you might meet someone and describe what you do in your professional life.

An Elevator Speech should be:

Brief: This is something short and to the point that you can easily remember. The short version need only be 15 to 30 seconds but you can also create a longer, more in-depth version between 1-2 minutes long.

Persuasive and enthusiastic: If you’re not excited about your “product”, which in this case is yourself, then why should anyone else be? Present yourself confidently and build up the accomplishments you’ve made.


Your name:

Your recent position or career field:

State your current position or professional title so people can understand what line of work you’re in. If you’re a student or recent grad it’s okay to use that as your position.

A few of your top skills and recent accomplishments:

This is where you really sell yourself. What makes you unique? What makes you an invaluable asset to any company or organization? Talk about what you see as your key skills in the workplace and some successful accomplishments you’ve achieved. You could include a promotion, recognition you received, a new program you implemented, sales goals you reached, and so on. It’s important to be honest about your accomplishments but don’t downplay your work either. Activities we take for granted in a job can usually be seen as valuable experience and achievements.

What you’re looking for:

If you are in the market for a new job or career change, think about how to mention what field or job positions you’re looking for and how you are hoping to apply your previous experiences and skills (your transferable skills) in a new job or industry.

Create a sample Elevator Speech and test it out on friends and family to get some feedback. Make sure your speech really is a self-promotion and convinces individuals and employers of your invaluable competences.

© RedStarResume Publicationshttp://www.bestresponseresume.com

Amanda Ryan is a Program Development Associate & Senior Resume Writer at RedStarResume. Amanda is a highly skilled resume writing expert and career expert who also specialises in creating, writing and developing career content, working alongside student and graduate job seekers and developing career content for newsletters, partners and career websites.

Need the help of a professional resume writing service? Contact the team at RedStarResume!

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Advantages and Disadvantages of Temporary Employment

tempSo you have left your job without a new job to go to. You haven’t done this before, your funds are starting to get rather low and you need a short term job right this very minute.

Or you are bored of working in the same environment day in and day out and are looking for some variety?

Or you have a wildly exciting overseas trip planned in 8 months, have left your current role and know you can not commit to a permanent position at this moment.

Or unfortunately you have just been made redundant (or even worse fired…) and you would like to bounce straight into another role.
All of the above (and many more) are reasons for why people seek temporary (more commonly known as ‘temp’) employment.
Right, you say – I can understand that, but what exactly is temp work?

Temporary employment refers to an employment situation whereby the employee is expected to leave within a certain period of time. Temporary workers may be employed directly by an employer or by private agencies. Agencies will recruit, select and sometimes even train temporary workers and hire them out to employers. It is the perfect vehicle for a person to put on different hats, work in a broad range of different business and possibly even add new skills and experiences. Temporary workers are generally paid an hourly rate, are eligible for superannuation however as whole are not entitled to paid holiday leave or sick leave.

Temp work can be very fast paced and dynamic, with job opportunities coming and going literally every day. If you are as flexible as you can possibly be, you should have no trouble finding a temporary position to begin work in.


1. An income – this is pretty straightforward. It is much better tobe getting paid than not getting paid!

2. Ability to learn new skills – exposure to new software is a big one here with the multitude of databases, CRM’s etc out there. Temping allows you to add another notch in your tool belt of skills on your resume.

3. Meet new people – you never know who might sit next too, meet in the kitchen or even at the water cooler (do those things still exist?!)

4. Potentially lead to full time employment – if you are ultimately seeking a full time role in an industry, company or position similar to the one you are temping in you never know where it may take you. There are many benefits to being in a company, being present and visible and showcasing your skills and abilities to be possibly hired into a full-time position.


1. You might end up doing work you really do not enjoy – this can lead to boredom and a lack of motivation. It is important to try to remember to remain positive and upbeat and even ask your supervisor or manager if there is any additional (read : more interesting work available!)

2. The Job will come to an end – and with that comes and end to income. If you are requiring temporary work after your assignment is scheduled to end it is best to start looking about two weeks before it is due to conclude.

3. Finding it hard to find temporary works that closely match your skills and abilities – if you happen to be an experienced Executive Assistant you may find yourself needing to take a Receptionist position if there is nothing else available.
Temp work does not appeal to everyone, however if you love variety and get bored of sitting at the same desk every day then it could be an option for you!

For the very best temporary, part time, contract and casual roles visit JobFlex Online


5 Tips for a Safe Online Job Search

guest-blogging-1Think your safe job-searching online? Think again.

Guest article by Teena Rose — a highly endorsed resume writer and career coach with Resume to Referral. Mrs. Rose writes professional, fresh, and attention-grabbing resumes, social media profiles, and bios for national and international executives.

Conducting a job search using the Internet has definitely transformed how jobseekers contact hiring companies. The availability of copying and pasting a text version resume into a form at a company’s website [or uploading a Word file] has laid the foundation for an easier and more convenient job-search process. No longer does a jobseeker need to spend hours with the traditional method of printing and mailing his resume to countless recipients.

With the Internet’s convenience, a breeding ground for scam artists continues to grow each year as well.

Identity thefts increased overwhelming between 2008 and 2010, effecting 3.5% of the adult American population by some studies. Many of these cases are the result of phishing — so not surprisingly, the employment industry is under attack as well. The FTC has reported that more 10% of total fraud involves employment fraud.

Phishing is an attempt to extract personal information through what appears to be authentic emails. If you are job searching, an email from a seemingly interested recruiter, for example, may not raise a red flag with you. You may think that the contact person and company listed are legitimate. Yet, looks can be deceiving. Knowing what to look for and how to spot fraud (or potential for abuse) can be the best deterrent to ensuring you have a safe experience, while conducting your job search.

Be leery of submission invitations.
Scammers and spammers follow much the same patterns. Mass emails are sent to an enormous list of recipients. Not everyone on the “hit list” is searching for a new job; however, only a small number of people need to be convinced or tricked into believing the email is authentic in order for the scam to be deemed successful. Receiving an email from a recruiter who states, “We saw your resume on the Internet, and we find your skill set to be perfect for one of our clients. Please complete our online application through the below link.”

Should this happen to you, ponder these questions:

Did you send your resume to this recruiter? 

If not, how did the company learn about you [legitimate emails should tell you]? Just mentioning “saw your resume on the Internet” is vague.

Upon further examination, do the company and the company rep appear reputable? 

Visit the company’s website (caution: type the web address into your browser, avoid clicking the link in the email). If you’re still unable to determine the validity of the request, call the company. Verify everything; sender’s name, email address, and so on. Still avoid clicking the link in the email … it’s just a good habit to start! Always proceed with suspicion when you receive any cold-contact email from someone.

Avoid responding to requests for personal information, such as a social security or credit card number.
Let’s say you receive an email from what appears to be a well-known job bank. The email states that your account needs your contact and payment information to be updated in order for service renewal. You click on the link and you’re taken to a page that looks, feels, and “smells” right. You then proceed by submitting the requested information. The link appeared safe, but you were taken to a site designed to defraud you.

When purchasing from resume, using a paid resume submission service, or any other service for that matter, ensure the private information you provide is encrypted upon hitting submit.
Encryption, in short, ensures the private information you submit online is kept safe. When at your browser, you can recognize an encrypted form when the root URL starts with “https:” instead of “http:” or you see the padlock present in the bottom right corner of your screen. Purchasing from companies having added security measures in place can ensure your private information avoids the hands of ill-willed people. Learn more about encryption by reading Jeff Tyson’s article titled, “How Encryption Works,” at howstuffworks.com.

Read and understand the privacy policy of sites you patron.
The Better Business Bureau possesses a strict policy for members who do business online. A privacy statement for example must be displayed on member’s website, no exceptions. High business practices are a necessity for maintaining the trust of online buyers; and the BBB understands the critical importance of trust among consumers. A privacy statement outlines what type of customer information is collected and how it’s used. Information transferred or sold could be basic, like name and email address, or far more in-depth like name, address, social security number, and phone number. No matter how basic or detailed the information, the company must have the logistics spelled out in their privacy policy, so you can make the decision whether to patron the site in the first place.

Tell — because so few others do!
Reports show a staggering 80% of online fraud goes unreported. If the proper authorities aren’t aware of the magnitude of fraud that actually exists on the Internet, then getting the much-needed funds to battle the problem will take more time. The Internet Fraud Complaint Center (ifccfbi.gov) has an online complaint feature for individuals to report phishing attacks. The IFCC report process requires basic information, including information on the perpetrator and type of fraud.

For phishing schemes, forward the fraudulent email to the legitimate company in addition to filing a formal complaint with IFCC. Phishing is smearing the good names of countless companies, and notifying the company about the scam can also help the fight. Bringing affected companies on board early will provide a multi-prong approach to this epidemic.

The lesson jobseekers should learn is to avoid giving your information out freely. Whether you’re at the end of a phishing attack or the job application requires more information than you’re willing to provide, proceed with caution.  Much like you’ll analyze job opportunities; intensely examine each person who receives your personal information. With safe online practices, you’ll get the best return from your job-search efforts — instead of spending hours filing a police report and calling credit bureaus and credit card companies.


Creating a Personal Brand

guest-blogging-1Building a brand for yourself has become a relatively new and stressed concept for job seekers and career coaching. In today’s world more focus has been placed on the individual ensuring that we are handling our own careers and career path and moving away from focusing on defining yourself based on a job title. Regardless of age, position, or the business we are in, all of us need to understand the importance of branding as a brand ensures you are being represented the way YOU want. Everyone has the opportunity to learn how to market their brand, improve and build upon their skills and market themselves. The following are some ways to create your personal brand:

Rethinking the way you view your career: Like we mentioned previously, you shouldn’t be focusing on your job title or viewing yourself as an employee. Instead you should be asking what do I bring to my job of value and what of my skills or experiences that I am most proud of. It is these skills, experiences and assets that help create your brand.

Reassess your loyalties: Your brand and loyalty to yourself should be placed first, then loyalty to your team, your project, your customers, and your company. You should still maintain your high level of work quality but remember to always be protecting your brand.

Authenticity: You can’t promote an honest brand about yourself until you are honest about who you are, meaning your skills, attributes and qualities.

Learn from the big “boys”: Big brands highlight what makes them different form their competition and you need to do the same. Identify what makes you distinctive from the competition, what makes you stand out and your greatest strengths compared to others.

Visibility: Build your profile internally and externally to make yourself more visible and stand out from t he competition. Examples include networking, volunteering for high-profile projects, showcase your skills in presentations, submit articles for internal or external publications, and use social media platforms, such as LinkedIn and Twitter to promote yourself.

Consistency: Once you have developed and designed your brand, you have to make sure that your message is consistent. Everything you do, or choose not to do, impacts your personal brand, this means from the way you talk on the phone to the way you behave at meetings or write emails all affects your brand.

Your network: Your friends, colleagues, clients, and customers are an important marketing vehicle for your brand. What is said about you by them helps influence and also determine the value of your brand.

Look for feedback: It’s critical to keep checking the value of your brand and this is done primarily be seeking feedback and asking those around you for honest constructive feedback. Another way to check your brand influence is to go for job interviews, regardless of whether you wish to change jobs, which will help you test your market value.

Perform regular checks: You should keep checking what motivates you as your goals or desires could have changed and then your brand should reflect those new changes as well. Write yourself a personal statement about why you work and check it regularly to see if it has changed.

Author: Vlasta Eriksson
Founder and Managing Director
Signature Staff


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