Аs а nеw сlаss оf studеnts stаrts рlаnnіng thеіr futurеs, hеrе аrе sіх vаluаblе ріесеs оf аdvісе sсhооl соunsеlоrs саn оffеr studеnts.
Guest Post: An interactive timeline from Counseling@Northwestern explores the history of counseling and how the profession evolved into a respectable area of expertise.
LinkedIn unites over 175 million professionals from a myriad of different industries. This provides a lucrative platform through which you can market yourself to these potential employers. Here are five ways in which you can cultivate a professional LinkedIn profile which will attract and engage prospective employers and business partners.
Today’s post is thanks to Amalia Bush from The Best Choice Reviews who has passed along a very cool and informative infographic (a visual representation of data) comparing the ever popular iPad to other tablets on the market. Take a look!
Even though the economy is improving (or so the incumbent politicians keep telling us!), the job market is still pretty challenging, particularly for those seeking a position as a Professional School Counselor. But don’t let that discourage you; there are things you can do to make your job search easier. Equally as important, there are things you can avoid doing. One important factor in your success is the way you present yourself on your resume (or curriculum vitae, as appropriate).
As noted before on this blog, making your resume and application stand out in a positive way will greatly increase your chances for getting an interview. (See https://www.thecounselinggeek.com/2013/04/interview-series-the-dreaded-paper-screen.html.) It’s the interview that provides the real opportunity for those in charge of hiring to learn about you and your unique personality, in order to determine whether you will be a good fit in that particular work environment. But the resume is important too; if your resume and cover letter do not reflect positively on you and your abilities, you most likely won’t get the interview in the first place.