Because it would suck to lose your current job before finding a new job.
This is a guest post by Chris Perry. If you’d also like to guest post here on JobMob, follow these guest post guidelines.
There is a lot of great advice out there for job seekers on how to use LinkedIn to build their personal brands and find new career opportunities.
Some of these tips include maintaining a 100% complete LinkedIn profile, building your network of connections, getting recommendations, sharing valuable and relevant content to enhance your personal brand, joining and contributing to industry-specific and job search LinkedIn groups, following companies, applying for opportunities via LinkedIn Jobs, and more.
However, I am often asked how professionals who are currently employed can leverage LinkedIn effectively, yet discreetly, without compromising their current job security.
Here are 5 critical steps to ensure your LinkedIn job search efforts are successful, yet go undetected by your current employers. Continue reading >> How To Keep Your LinkedIn Job Search Undetected While Currently Employed
Should you change how you communicate online based on who you communicate with?
This is a guest post by Tahl Wilson. If you’d also like to guest post here on JobMob, follow these guest post guidelines.
As a hi-tech recruiter, social media has opened up a totally new dimension as far as being able to reach out, find, and communicate with potential job seekers.
Amazing networking platforms such as LinkedIn and Facebook however, with their convenience have created mass competition as every person actually has access to every person, and basically anyone and everyone can become a virtual headhunter.
Now my intention is not to criticize those super savvy bloggers/twitter’ers/Facebookers. It’s amazing (and a fact) that people who have the personality and charisma to draw in thousands of people in with one quirky message/headline/blog, and thereby persuade them to do virtually anything, has become one of the most popular professions in the industry today and generates almost immediate revenue and results far beyond what traditional marketing ever did.
The question remains, if I need candidates and I am competing with hundreds of other recruiters for the same pool of hi-tech professionals, what will make you want to answer me if you are only contemplating a move? Continue reading >> A Recruiter’s Dilemma: Should I Add a Smiley or Not?
The action-packed guide to start a new blog or kickstart an old one.
Thank you to Kiesha Easley and WeBlogBetter for being a Silver Sponsor for the 6th Annual JobMob Guest Blogging Contest.
This was the first ebook I’ve read about blogging in years. The layout is simple, with a style reminiscent of WeBlogBetter itself, easy on the eyes and easy to read. Continue reading >> Review: WeBlogBetter’s 10-Week Gameplan For A Top 100K Blog
Because you are your best product.
This is a guest post by Joshua Waldman. If you’d also like to guest post here on JobMob, follow these guest post guidelines.
Warning: what I’m about to share with you might actually get you hired faster than you intended. Only follow these instructions if you want a job at your dream company within a few months and you are willing to do whatever it takes to get it.
These two techniques are based on a single human characteristic, ego.
Almost everyone Googles themselves. Even Lady Gaga googles herself, as if there were any risk of her not showing up! Most busy executives take the time to Google themselves too. And if they don’t, then their admins or customers do.
Oh, and guess what the cheapest ads are to buy on Google and Facebook? That’s right, someone’s name. Are you catching on yet? Let me break this down step by step. Continue reading >> 2 Super Secret Job Search Ninja Techniques You’ve Never Heard Before
We’ve all been there, but we didn’t need to be.
This is a guest post by Joseph Richards. If you’d also like to guest post here on JobMob, follow these guest post guidelines.
Because very few of us are ever directly taught how to negotiate our salaries, the culture we are from determines in large part how comfortable we are negotiating. LinkedIn conducted a survey of more than 2,000 professions that revealed the differences in attitude around the world towards negotiating:
* Germans had the most positive outlook, saying they are excited about negotiating (21 percent) and felt confident (43 percent).
* Indians was the most confident about negotiating (47 percent).
* South Koreans was the most indifferent about negotiating (21 percent).
* Americans was the most anxious about negotiating (39 percent).
* Brazilians was the most likely to be frightened by negotiating (21 percent).
So if you are from a country were negotiations are uncommon, you are more likely to feel apprehensive about, and fail at, your salary negotiations. Below are 7 things that if you avoid doing, will dramatically increase your chance of success. Continue reading >> 7 Ways People Fail at Salary Negotiations
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