You've undoubtedly heard the statement people are asked to swear to in court--promising to tell "the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth." That might be fine for court testimony, but what about the professional resume you plan to use in your next job search? Topics You Would
By Tom Albano, CMRW One of the greatest services you can provide your clients is to get them to think like a business owner instead of a job seeker. This shift in thinking may be subtle, but the effects can be profound. When your client thinks like a business owner,
Resume summary sections or profiles need to be rich in the job seeker's personal brand or unique selling proposition (USP). Listen to this master class to learn more about how to successfully create USPs in your resume writing.
Resume summaries have to be dynamic, hard-hitting, and act as funnels to grab the reviewer's attention and get him/her excited about what your client can do for the company. Your goal with the summary is to: Show support and a match to the job target. Present a unique selling proposition