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Resumes

Via CNBC : This is the most impressive resume I’ve ever seen—based on my 20 years of hiring and interviewing

I’ve received thousands of resumes throughout my entire career — and believe me, I’ve seen them all: Too long, too short, too boring, too many typos, too hard to read and every layout imaginable.

To be completely honest, I’ve never been a huge fan of resumes. Heck, I even wrote a book about all the things that are more important than the resume. Yes, you do need one, but what most experts don’t tell you is that resumes only account for 10% of the hiring decision.

That said, it would take a lot to wow a tough critic like myself. A few years ago, however, I was surprised to find a resume that actually managed to impress me.

In fact, it was one of the best resumes I had ever seen in my 20 years of hiring and interviewing. It had no gimmicks, no Fortune 500 company listed and wasn’t folded into an origami airplane. Needless to say, I hired the candidate.

Here’s what made it stand out from the rest:

1. It was easy to read

This resume had plenty of white space and was two pages long, which is expected if you have more than 10 years of experience.

Everything was nicely organized: Line spacing was just right, company names in bold, titles italicized and job details arranged in bullet points. Oh, and not a single typo to be found.

I liked that the font was nothing fancy. Too many candidates waste time obsessing over which font to use. I won’t weigh in on Times New Roman versus Calibri, but I will say that it should always be simple and easy to read.

2. It told a story

This resume told a story about the candidate’s career journey. There were no information gaps (i.e., a missing summer). From top to bottom, there was a clear “before and after.” In just a few seconds, I was able to see a “staircase pattern” of the candidate’s career growth.

In other words, the chronological list of work history — in order of date, with the most recent position at the top — showed a clear progression of more senior roles and more advanced responsibilities.

3. It listed accomplishments, rather than just responsibilities

I’m not interested in reading what you copied and pasted from the original job description listing. What employers really want to know is whether you’re an above average candidate who’s capable of delivering quantifiable results — and this person did a great job of proving that they were.

It’s always better to highlight your responsibilities by detailing your most impressive accomplishments:

Examples:

  • Instead of “expanded operations to international markets,” say “expanded operations to eight new countries in Latin America.
  • Instead of “led marketing and sales team,” say “supervised marketing and sales team and achieved 15% annual growth vs. 0.5% budget.

4. It told the truth

There weren’t any discrepancies that raised red flags. Everything was believable and the numbers weren’t exaggerated.

Even better, the resume had links to the person’s LinkedIn page and professional website, which included a portfolio of their work. This made it easier for me to fact-check the resume, which in turn made the candidate seem like an honest person.

My advice? Tell the truth — period. A colleague once told me about someone who listed “convicted felon” on her resume. The candidate submitted her resume, then called the hiring manager and asked, “Would you hire an ex-convict?” After a series of questions and some due diligence, they offered her the job. And based on what I’ve heard, she ended up being an excellent hire.

While big accomplishments and recognizable company names will give you an advantage, make no mistake: Employers will do a reference check — and if they find out that you lied about something, it’s game over.

5. It didn’t have any cliché claims

There were no generic and high-level claims such as “creative,” “hard-working,” “results-driven,” “excellent communicator” or, my least favorite, “team player.”

Including any of these cliché terms will make your hiring manager roll their eyes in less than a second. Skip the cheesy adjectives and overused terms and go for action verbs instead.

Examples:

  • Instead of “excellent communicator,” say “presented at face-to-face client meetings and spoke at college recruiting events. ”
  • Instead of “highly creative,” say “designed and implemented new global application monitoring platform.”

6. It came through a recommendation

Not everyone will have a connection at their dream company, but knowing someone who can refer you is the most effective way to get an employer’s attention.

The fact that this resume came through a recommendation from a respected colleague played a significant role in getting me to open the PDF file. That, in addition to the few seconds I spent skimming it, was the one-two punch that made me want to know more about the candidate.

Blasting your resume everywhere won’t get you anywhere. I get sent dozens of resumes on the daily from people I don’t know, and the vast majority of them go unopened.

That might seem harsh, but here’s the truth: You should always go out of your way to get a warm introduction. If you don’t have a connection, do some research and find a friend of a friend who knows someone who has an “in.”

Then, ask your potential referral out for a coffee date. Once you’ve established a genuine relationship, tell them about the job opening you’re interested in and ask if they can recommend you. If you can make this happen, I guarantee your resume will get read.

Via Business News Daily : How to Age-Proof Your Resume

Writing a resume can be difficult for everyone, but for those 50 years of age or older, it can be even more difficult. Maybe they’ve been out of the workforce for some time, or they haven’t been able to keep up with the latest processes and technologies. The good news is that AARP and TopResume have partnered to help those in that age group.

“Resume writing is crucial as more and more older workers stay in the workforce, often looking for new jobs, or even new careers,” said Susan Weinstock, AARP vice president for financial resilience programs, in a press release about the collaboration. AARP now offers a resume advice and professional writing service to help baby boomers feel more comfortable applying and interviewing for new jobs.

Follow these tips when updating your resume

There are also things you can do on your own to boost your chances of landing a new job. Amanda Augustine, career expert for TopResume, offered 13 tips to help older job seekers with their resume:

1. Focus on your recent experience. The further along you are in your career, the less relevant your earlier experience becomes. The last 10 to 15 years is really what matters, so focus on detailing those years of experience that are related to your job search. If you really want to add older work experience, add it to a section of your resume called “Career Note.”

2. Eliminate older dates. Not every position you’ve held needs to have the start and end dates listed on your resume. Remove the dates related to work experience, education and certifications if they don’t fall within that 10-to-15-year window.

3. Limit your resume to two pages. Recruiters spend less than 10 seconds reviewing each resume and application that comes across their desk before deciding if the candidate deserves further consideration. If you want your resume to be noticed by hiring managers, keep it short so they get the gist of your work history within that 10-second timeframe.

4. Avoid a “jack-of-all-trades” approach. Although you might have held multiple roles throughout your career, your resume should be tailored to support your current career objective rather than providing a general summary of your entire work history.

5. Optimize your resume with keywords. Improve the chances of your resume making it past the applicant tracking system and on to a human by adding keywords within your resume from the job description.

6. Upgrade your email address. Don’t give employers a reason to believe you aren’t tech savvy. Ditch your AOL or Hotmail email account for a free, professional-looking Gmail address that incorporates your name.

7. List your mobile phone number. Only list your cell phone number on your resume so that you answer the phone yourself in addition to controlling the voicemail message potential employers and recruiters hear.

8. Join the LinkedIn bandwagon. If you’ve avoided using LinkedIn in the past, now’s the time to create a profile that promotes your candidacy to employers. Once your profile is complete, customize your LinkedIn profile URL and add it to the top of your resume.

9. Showcase your technical proficiencies. Show employers that you’ve kept up with the latest tools and platforms related to your field by creating a small section toward the bottom of your resume that lists your technical proficiencies.

10. Customize your online application. Small tweaks to your resume can make a big difference in determining whether your online application reached a human being for review. After reviewing the job listing more closely, make small edits to customize your resume so that it clearly reflects your qualifications.

11. Ditch the objective statement. Avoid using a run-of-the-mill objective statement that’s full of fluff and focuses solely on your own wants and needs. Instead, replace it with your elevator pitch, which should be a brief paragraph summarizing your job goals and qualifications.

12. Aim for visual balance. How your resume is formatted is just as important as the information itself. Focus on leveraging a combination of short blurbs and bullet points to make it easy for the reader to quickly scan your resume and find the most important details that support your candidacy.

13. Focus on achievements, not tasks. At this point in your career, recruiters are less concerned with the tasks you’ve completed and more interested in learning what you’ve accomplished. Use bullet points to describe the results you’ve achieved and the major contributions you’ve made that benefited your employers.

“It may be unfair, but age discrimination is a real thing in today’s workforce and job search,” said Augustine. “Some employers are concerned that candidates of a certain age aren’t looking for a long-term gig because they’re close to retirement.”

People might not want to admit it, but there is a fear among businesses that they won’t get what they need from older applicants. Augustine added that one of those fears is that older workers aren’t tech savvy, or they are resistant to change, which might make them difficult to train and, ultimately, harder to work with.

“It’s important for 50-plus candidates to dispel these concerns on their resume and cover letter as well as during the interview process,” said Augustine.

Keep your skills sharp and relevant

One of the biggest fears of applicants age 50 and older (and employers) is that the skills those workers will come in with aren’t as up to date or necessary to get the job done. There are ways, though, to keep your skills sharp and develop new ones.

“Many free or low-cost online courses are available through sites such as edX, Coursera and Skillshare,” said Augustine. “If you prefer in-person training, seek out programs through your local library or college.”

Augustine also suggested, for those interested in improving technical skills, turning to AARP. AARP now offers free technology training in various markets around the country. It’s a good way to brush up on existing skills and learn completely new ones.

Updating your resume isn’t enjoyable, no matter what age you are. But it does get harder the older you get, an unfortunate reality of our society. Thanks to TopResume and AARP, steps are being taken to make the process less daunting and more successful.

Via Forbes : How To Write A Resume To Appeal To Robot Recruiters

Did you know that recruiters spend only 6 seconds reviewing each resume they receive (if they read it at all)? And those are just the resumes that actually make it to a human for review. First, resumes must pass the filtering algorithms of an applicant tracking system (ATS). Knowing the uphill battle your CV or resume must go through to simply get a call back for a first interview, it’s important to know how to write a resume that will appeal to a robot recruiter.

What is an Applicant Tracking System (ATS)?

Most organizations who deal with high-volume recruitment rely on an applicant tracking system to sort through the CVs of the hundreds and even thousands of applications they may receive for one job posting. Think of the ATS as a portal where each applicant has their own profile that includes their contact information, education, skills, credentials, and other pertinent info entered when applying. Hiring managers can enter a command in the ATS to find candidates that have the skill-sets, background and other critical elements required for success with a particular position that should be considered for the next step. The machine is sorting through all the information rather than the recruiter and rejecting 75 percent of job applicants before a hiring manager ever looks at them.

How to Delight a Robot Recruiter

Your resume and CV should be written with the ATS in mind. You must always be honest when stating your experience and credentials, but there are ways to represent your background that will appeal to a robot recruiter. Here are six tips:

1. Keywords are key

Something as simple as using a different tense or phrase could eliminate your CV from the review. For example, if you wrote, “Managed project from design to implementation,” and the hiring manager searched for, “project manager,” you might not come up in the search results even though you are describing the same responsibility. To try to increase the chances of your resume getting in front of the recruiter or hiring manager, be sure to use the exact phrases and keywords that were used in the job posting. And, don’t try to fool the system. Keywords should be included in your resume very naturally. If you try to cheat the system by stuffing keywords or including “invisible” keywords by changing the text to white, the hiring manager will see through these tactics on the other end of the system (even if you bypassed the algorithm).

2. If you know the ATS system, do a bit of research to improve your odds

Even though every ATS system has the same objective—screen applicants to streamline work for humans—they don’t all do it the same way. If the name of the ATS is visible to you as a candidate, do a quick Google search to see if there is any information available to help you adjust your resume to better suit the system you are applying to. For example, if you find out that the system used by the organization you are applying is known to rank resumes with the keyword multiple times, try to include that keyword naturally more than once in your resume.

3. Match your resume to the job description

In addition to including keywords, be sure your resume matches as many aspects of the job description as possible. If the job posting includes responsibilities for leadership, project management and budgeting ensure your resume also includes these areas if they pertain to your own experience. Again, honesty is imperative so you shouldn’t include an example of budgeting if that hasn’t been a part of your work experience. However, if you have any sort of experience that you would be comfortable using in an interview to explain why you are the right candidate for this position, align your resume with the job responsibilities. Also, if you had a job title for a previous employer that was creative but could be misunderstood by a bot, such as Director of Getting Things Done, switch it to something more easily understood such as Project Manager.

4. File type and formatting

Unfortunately, PDFs are not always bot friendly, so while a PDF would maintain the formatting of your resume, it might not pass through the ATS. Follow the instructions for file format if they are given in the job posting; if not, play it safe and submit a resume as a Word document. While charts, images, and logos are appealing to a human reviewer, bots have a hard time translating them. Clean and straightforward formatting is preferred such as solid circles for bullet points.

5. Avoid putting critical info in headers and footers

Some systems aren’t able to extract info from headers and footers. Be sure all the crucial information about your background and experience is included in the main body of your resume so the bots can easily access it.

6. Human touches are still important

An email or a handwritten note sent to the hiring manager could bring your name to the attention of the hiring manager. You might pique their interest enough to have them do a little more digging for your credentials if you weren’t part of the ATS’ search results. In a very competitive job market, a little human touch never hurts.

Via Fox Business : 10 Tips for Better Resumes and Cover Letters

Applying for a job gets more competitive every year. People entering the job market for the first time are often so overwhelmed with the whole process that they make common mistakes when writing their resumes and cover letters. Worse, hiring managers are often just as overwhelmed as applicants, which means that they’re just looking for reasons to toss out resumes so that they can sort the applicants as quickly and productively Opens a New Window. as possible. These tips for resumes and cover letters explain how to increase the chances that your resume makes it past that brutal first pass, gets taken seriously, and helps you advance to the interview stage.

What Are Cover Letters and Resumes?

Opens a New Window. It sounds like an obvious question, but it’s worth taking a step back to think about it for a moment. Resumes and cover letters aren’t just meaningless paperwork hoops you have to jump through; at least, good ones aren’t. Resumes and cover letters are your primary job application and personal marketing materials. They don’t get you the job, but they show that you are qualified for an interview. They may be accompanied by other materials, too, such as a formal application, a portfolio, or other work samples; but, at their base, they should convince prospective employers that you’re worth meeting.

Your Cover Letter

Your cover letters, sometimes called a covering letter, is the formal introduction to you and your job application. Think of it like an email introducing yourself that pulls the hiring manager in to want to know more about you. A cover letter briefly summarizes:

  • who you are,
  • why you’re interested in the position,
  • what makes you qualified for the job, and
  • why they should hire you.

A great cover letter explicitly shows why and how you’re one of the top candidates for the position. It isn’t an exhaustive explanation of every single one of your achievements. It should satisfy the hiring team’s questions about whether you’re qualified and leave them interested to learn more about you.

Your Resume

Your resume, also called a curriculum vitae or CV, is a more formal summary of you as a candidate, typically written with bullet points and fragments. The purpose of a resume is to highlight your most applicable and impressive experiences that are relevant to the open position. It is not a complete history of every job and responsibility you’ve ever had.

How Do Employers Use Your Materials?

To write a great cover letter and resume, you have to understand how the employer uses them.

The number one thing to know is that the hiring committee reads your cover letter and resume more than once and in different ways. The first time, they skim it looking for keywords. Skimming can be done by a human being or an automated system. Applicant tracking systems can scan your resume looking for keywords to determine whether you meet the requirements for the position. If you don’t, you could be rejected on the spot. In other words, not only must you have the qualifications, but your cover letter and resume have to also show them in a way that a computer can read or a person will pick up when skimming.

The second time a hiring manager or committee reads your materials, they might pay attention to what you’ve written and how you’ve phrased it. Spelling, grammar, punctuation, consistency, and the degree of formality count. The right level of formality depends on the industry and company culture. Or, they might still be skimming, depending on how busy they are.

So, plan for people to read closely in case they do, but set yourself up for success if they skim. Use clear headings, succinct bullet points, and short declarative statements. You’re not writing a novel. You’re creating documents that qualify you for an interview.

Tips for Resumes and Cover Letters

These tips will increase your chances that someone sees your resume and cover letter and that you get an interview.

1. Follow the Standards of Your Industry

If any advice about resumes and cover letters violates the customs of your industry, throw it away. For example, you’ll hear that it’s perfectly acceptable to change the job titles you’ve held if changing them makes them more accurate and understandable. However, that is not at all the case for people who work for the US federal government or the military. They have precise job titles and rankings that they cannot alter. If you’re unsure, ask a mentor or experienced people in your industry.

2. Keep It Short

A resume is one page. A cover letter is a few short paragraphs. Three paragraphs, or around 400 words, is ideal. Four paragraphs might work, but remember that your reader is busy! They want to know do you qualify for an interview or not. Tell them that, and show them how. Get to the point. The next tip has some explicit guidance on how to do it.

3. Use Keywords

Given the rule of thumb that you have one page for a resume and three paragraphs for a cover letter, every word must count. Here’s a huge secret about job applications: They come with a cheat sheet. The cheat sheet is the job description. It gives you all the keywords you need.

Here’s how to identify keywords and use them to write your resume and cover letter.

1. Create a text document into which you copy and paste the job description.

2. Comb through the job description and look for required skills and attributes of the ideal candidate. Put these words in bold.

3. Identify all the bolded words that truly apply to you and your experiences (no fudging the truth here). Highlight them.

4. Write a few short, declarative, and accurate statements that use those keywords to describe your qualities, talents, and past work. For example, “I have a bachelor of arts in computer science.” “I have one year of experience working as a design intern.”

These statements become the foundation of your cover letter. From there, write a concise introduction and conclusion (they might also use some of your sentences from step four), and smooth out the transitions between the statements. If you ever struggle to write a transition, just start a new paragraph.

Keep the cover letter short, about 400 words. Get to the point, hit the key ideas, show that you qualify, and conclude quickly. Don’t worry about writing anything unique in your conclusion. Use something standard: “I appreciate your time and hope we can discuss the opportunity more in an interview. Sincerely,…”

For the resume, focus again on including the words you highlighted. Use them throughout your resume. If the job description repeats certain words, make sure they also appear more than once in your materials.

4. Show Passion

Cover letters and resumes qualify you for an interview, but dozens of other candidates might also qualify. What can you do to separate your application from others?

Showing passion for the company, industry, or position certainly helps, and you can do it in the cover letter. How do you squeeze that in when you’re already maximizing every word to prove that you’re an eligible candidate?

Your opening line may be the single best place to express passion. In one sentence, can you say something about yourself and why you want the job? Be careful, as there’s a fine line between passion and fandom, and a fan doesn’t necessarily make a great employee. It’s also really hard to not sound hokey. Another option is to put a section on your resume that shows an independent pursuit of something related to the job, such as recreational classes or personal projects.

5. Use Clear Language

Whether an automated system or a human being scans your resume, the language pops when it’s clear and universally understood. It’s okay to take a job title that’s unclear (such as “lead marketing coordinator”) and turn it into one that’s more universally understood (like “marketing manager”).

Resume writing can feel repetitive, especially in the verbs you use for bullet points. Change them up when it makes sense, but don’t worry too much about repeating verbs. The substance is more important.

6. Emphasize Relevant Information

You are a whole person with many talents and experiences. The hiring team doesn’t need to know about them all when they review your resume and cover letter, however. They only want to know about the ones that show you’re qualified for the job.

Let’s say you had a job where you were the writer, editor, and producer of content. Now, you’re applying for jobs as an editor. On your resume, the bullet points about your previous job should emphasize the editing portion of that job. Yes, you did write and produce content, but that’s not what’s most relevant. A resume doesn’t need to tell what you spent the most time on at a job or what was important to the previous employer. It needs to show what experiences you have that are relevant to the new potential employer.

So focus on the parts that are relevant to the new job. You can certainly add a bullet point about other skills and experiences you have from the previous position, as long as the relevant parts appear more prominently.

7. Don’t Use Images

Do not use images on your resume or cover letter, unless it’s appropriate for your industry or the country where you’re applying for a job. In some countries, it’s standard to put a passport-style photo of yourself on a resume. In the US, however, doing so can get you rejected before anyone even looks at your qualifications. Applicant tracking systems can be set up to automatically reject applications that contain images. It’s for a good reason.

A headshot can show your gender expression, age, race, and other traits about you that employers can use to discriminate against you. In other words, it opens them up to a potential lawsuit. If they have a policy that rejects applications containing images, then the problem never comes up.

Exceptions apply, of course. If the job requires you to be on camera, for example, the employer might ask for a headshot or link to a reel showing clips of your on-camera experience. Even then, only send the materials they request. Don’t volunteer anything extra.

8. Use Simple Formatting

Applicant-tracking systems use automated processes to scan your resume. In addition to looking for keywords, they’ve been trained to read headers, job titles, dates, and bullet points. Robots don’t like background images, creative formatting, tables, and so forth. Format your resume plainly and use no more than three font styles.

For creative fields such as graphic design Opens a New Window. , however, you will probably want to ignore this advice.

9. Don’t Rush to Hit Send

This next piece of advice—don’t rush to hit Send—makes me cringe because I’ve violated it so often, always regrettably. More times than I care to remember, I was so eager to apply for a job that I sent in my application as fast as possible, only later to realize my resume had a typo, or my cover letter had a painfully verbose paragraph. There’s always something I wish I had done differently.

Many job listings have a submission deadline. If the deadline isn’t today, you gain nothing by sending the application early. Hiring teams don’t look more favorably on applicants who submitted earlier than others. Some advice even has it that you’re better off waiting until closer to the deadline, and that applying too early may make you look desperate and hurt your chances.

Job listings that don’t have a submission deadline typically stay advertised for a minimum of two weeks, though six or eight weeks is probably more common. The point is, you can almost always hold off hitting Send, and you should.

Set your application and materials aside for a day. Let them simmer in your mind. Perhaps you’ll realize there’s something you want to change. If nothing else, it gives you another shot at proofreading your resume and cover letter with fresh eyes, or asking someone else for help with it. If there’s no one you trust to take a look, you could use software like to Grammarly Opens a New Window. to vet your documents.

10. There’s No Such Thing as ‘One’ Resume

Make a new resume and cover letter for every single job application. No successful job candidate has a resume. Specially tailor each one for each job opening. Assuming that you make it past the skimming stage of the resume evaluation stage, most hiring managers will appreciate documents that show that show that you are actually interested in the position they are trying to fill, not just any job.

Start with a resume template. Create a copy for every job application, and customize it from there. Label them in a way that gives you information about the position and employer.

When you send your resume, cover letter, and anything else the employer requests, pay attention to the file formats they request. If they don’t specify, send PDFs.

Optimized to Qualify

As competitive as the job market is, hiring remains a difficult, expensive, and time-consuming process for employers. Employers are motivated to find good candidates and fill open positions. You can help them by making your cover letter and resume line up with what they want to see (as long as you’re not stretching the truth to do so). The right candidates can be hard to find, but it’s easier when an optimized resume and cover letter stand out from the competition.

Via Business 2 Community : 5 Resume Tips to Help Land Your Next Dream Job

In the eyes of recruiters, job applicants are defined by what they say they are on a sheet a paper – and yes, you’re right, I’m talking about your resume. A masterfully-written resume can be the difference between landing an interview versus having your application thrown out in a matter of mere seconds. While the majority of job seekers know the basics of how to include their work history and job skills on their resume, few have in their arsenal all the tricks and know-how necessary to take their resume to that next level. With that being said, here are 5 resume tips that will help you land that dream job you’ve always wanted.

1. Don’t include your address if you don’t currently live near the job location

Applying for a job in New York City when you live in California? If so, then do yourself a favor and leave your address out of your resume. Why, you might ask? Because some employers are going to prefer hiring people from around the area for a number of reasons. They might be worried about relocation fees or practicality issues. Some might simply want to hire someone from around the area because they feel more comfortable with it. On the other hand, if you’re applying to a job in the area close to where you live, including your address as you normally would can give you an edge over those who are applying from far away.

2. Consider a two-page resume

A 2018 resume study covered by Business Insider found that job recruiters might actually prefer two-page resumes over one-page ones. Crazy right? The study consisted of a hiring simulation in which 482 hiring professionals participated. According to the data, these hiring professionals ended up being 2.3 times as likely to go with resumes that were two-pages in length as opposed to those that were only one page long.

3. Use an online resume template

If you haven’t done your research, you might be thinking, “Golly geez, I have to write my resume entirely from scratch on a blank Word document!” However, the truth is, you’re one quick Google search away from finding some stellar resume templates that are completely free to download and use. So instead of doing it all from scratch and making life hard on yourself, decrease your chances of making any silly margin or spacing mistake and just go with a professionally-designed resume template.

Be careful not to choose an overly fancy resume template though! Resume templates that rely on super complex design techniques might be hard to parse by applicant tracking systems and aren’t worth the risk.

4. Get professional help from a resume writing service

One of the things that never really dawns on any job seeker is that you don’t actually have to be the one who writes your own resume. There are professional resume writing services out there with experienced career professionals that can do the work for you.

It is important though to choose the right service. Just because you opt to hire a professional doesn’t guarantee yourself a top-notch resume. In fact, a whole CNBC article was written detailing what you should know about resume writing services before choosing one.

5. Abuse the applicant tracking system algorithms

In today’s business world, almost all major corporations use applicant tracking systems in one way or another to screen your resume during the preliminary stages of the hiring process. However, because these applicant tracking systems primarily score your resume based on how many matching keywords they can identify, there’s a trick you can employ that will allow you to score extremely well.

Usually the keywords these tracking systems look for are the very keywords mentioned in the description of the job opening. So, if you’re willing to put in a little extra effort to make sure your resume uses the same terminology and phrases as those in the job description, you can bet that your resume will earn a top score.

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