It’s almost September. The time that children return to school, equipped with new clothes, new backpacks and new supplies. And now could be the perfect time for you to start fresh on your job search as well. Whether you are trying to move up the corporate ladder or are beginning a job hunt, this could be the perfect time for you to achieve career success.
Having a business card is perfect for networking at informal parties, meetings and chance encounters, anytime when the person you meet doesn’t wish to have a copy of your resume but is interested in helping you with your job search.
But once you’ve put the content together, you’ll want your business card to stand out. That’s where getting creative with business cards can help.
Job and career seekers can meet with potential employers and college representatives during the Diversity Career Fair: A World of Opportunities on Thursday, August 7 in Brooklyn Park, Minn. Employers will be recruiting for hundreds of jobs, from entry-level to managerial positions in industries including manufacturing, health care and transportation.
The Minnesota Veterans Career Fair, the largest event of its kind in the state, is only one week away. And if you’re a U.S. military veteran seeking a job or career, you won’t want to miss this opportunity to connect with employers, educational institutions and attend job search workshops. But showing up probably isn’t enough if you’re looking for a new position.
Joining a job club could help you land that perfect job, whether you’ve been looking for a while or have just launched your job search.
If you are a U.S. military veteran looking for a job, mark your calendar for the Minnesota Veterans Career Fair on July 9. The event, the largest of its kind in the state, will connect military veterans who are seeking work with employers who are hiring.
Most job seekers realize that gaps in their employment history are viewed negatively by employers. That’s one reason why some people fail to apply for jobs which they are qualified for. But you can overcome obstacles posed by career gaps by explaining what you were doing during the times you weren’t employed.