Making money while in school can be a challenge. These part-time jobs will fill your wallet without draining your time.
Even if you have limited work experience, here are nine tips for writing a cover letter and resume that will make you look your best!
Tidy up your resume, dust off your interview outfit, and use these tips to get yourself a summer job!
When it comes to finding a “real job,” work experience is often more important to employers than academic achievements. Internships are the best way to start building that experience. Here are six tips to help you be a superstar intern.
How to decide whether to hunt for jobs or grad schools.
Personal branding begins the moment you choose a career path. Whatever your interests are, make them apparent. Not only will it help companies get to know you better, but it may also help you land more jobs.
Having a healthy work-life balance is important. Check out the 25 highest-rated professions for happiness in and out of work.
When it's time to get a job out of college, the most important thing to employers is real work experience. Internships give you on-the-job experience no classroom can provide and will set you apart from the rest.
A report of more than 30,000 college graduates finds that the perceived value of a college education is low. Is going to college still worth the cost?
So you have your LinkedIn profile. Now what? Learn how to use it to simplify your job search.
Want to know what a profession is really like, but without the commitment of a job or internship? Then get an externship!
Government jobs may not offer the highest salaries, but working for the government can be highly rewarding. Check out this list of the best entry-level government jobs.
Whether you’re interviewing for a position in investment banking or pizza delivery, potential employers are bound to ask the dependable, go-to interview question: What are your greatest strengths and weaknesses?
Summer jobs and internships play an essential part in gaining professional work experience and establishing your reputation. But even if you aren't working this summer, here are five ways you can still build your skills.
Three tips for kicking butt in your next interview.
For many college students, getting the first big job interview can be extremely nerve-wracking. Excitement for the opportunity mixes with the fear of messing up what could potentially be something that can launch a career. For Batt, her first big interview would become one of those perfect job hunt stories everyone wishes they could tell.
If you do four things, from an intern who has been there, these are the things to do.
Gaining real-world experience doesn't have to be limited to sitting at your desk.
Because you never know if something will fit you properly until you try it on.
With so many different options of available Internships, students (and their parents) may be confused about the different types of internships. Leverage this guide to better understand what’s out there and for some helpful hints on how to tell the difference.
One of the great tragedies of modern-day collegiate life is that it’s no longer enough to just do well in your classes and expect a job waiting for you at the end of your four years.
You might not get paid for an internship, but here are a few of the little perks that come along with your offering of free labor.
Let’s not be modest. Admit it, you have big dreams and fantasize about the perfect job. It’s OK, everybody does. It’s also OK if you have no idea how to get there or even where to start looking.
As companies realize that successful internships benefit both the employer and the employee, the diversity of internships is growing: from mentor-led programs to unpaid volunteering to well-paying gigs. Follow these steps to make your internship a success.
With so many layoffs and economic woes, it may seem like a frightening time to look for work. But here are 10 careers that have staying power in the face of the recession.
Once you’ve dropped tens of thousands of dollars on a college education, what happens if you can’t find a job? Find out about one alumna who sued her alma mater when she couldn’t get work, and learn what steps you should take now to maximize your chances of landing a great job after graduation.
A year-by-year checklict of how to get a head start on your career and building a great resume while still in college!
Email etiquette for the college student and grad.
The hardest part of building your first résumé is getting it all down on paper.
A lot of people avoid networking because they think of it as difficult, distasteful, or even a little sleazy. These objections may seem fair enough, but they’re based on several pernicious misconceptions about networking.
A cover letter serves two important functions, says recruiter Emy Unger. It introduces and sells you. Putting your best foot forward means sending a thoughtful, distinct letter, so consider these nine tips.
Recruiters wouldn’t bother coming unless they intended to fill their schedule with good candidates and to invite at least one and probably more to go to the next step—the on-site visit. If you obtain an on-campus interview, you’re in the advantageous position of being sought after, rather than seeking.
Take a second to revel in your success – you landed a coveted job right out of school and you’re ready to put that degree to use. Done reveling? Good. Now take a second and think about this: you’re in the real world now, and you can’t exactly act like a college student anymore.
Consistently keeping a few extra Andrew Jacksons in your wallet will require some work on your behalf. And by work, we mean an actual paying job.
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EducationDynamics maintains business relationships with the schools it features. The sources for school statistics and data is the U.S. Department of Education's National Center for Education Statistics and the Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System.
This is an offer for educational opportunities that may lead to employment and not an offer for nor a guarantee of employment. Students should consult with a representative from the school they select to learn more about career opportunities in that field. Program outcomes vary according to each institution’s specific program curriculum. Financial aid may be available to those who qualify. The information on this site is for informational and research purposes only and is not an assurance of financial aid.