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Searching for a dream job?


To find a nice job that will meet all your personal and lifestyle requirements is not so easy. To find a job is a hard job itself. For better understanding of your financial and cultural needs and to increase your chances of success in the field you’d like to work in, you need to manage a personal assessment. You need to feel and check if this is a career you’ve dreamt about. Are there opportunities for career growth? Are there decent salary and social benefits?

Without even the simplest investigation you can not assess the job position and its advantages. In the USA graduates with Master degree earn on the average 40% more than graduates with bachelor’s degree. Therefore, more and more students are trying to get the Master degree. You can receive more than just one job offer, and you need to make a choice between them to get the best job position in the labor market.

Know your wishes and preferences

Knowing your wishes and preferences can help you to understand what kind of job you need and what responsibility you are ready to take. In what industry are you ready to work? Companies also can be of different sizes. They could be local, regional, overseas and as well small, medium, large and even corporations. There are so many different kinds of people and you can make a list of people’s qualities of character you like and want to see in your colleagues.

Using the Internet job search engines you can find job offers that can meet your requirements. You can use a filter that the majority of job sites offer and choose the most suitable vacancies and send your resume.

Finding a job can take months and a lot of efforts. But you can speed the process up by using a variety of methods to find job openings. People who use various job search methods find jobs faster than people who use only one or two.

Job search Methods:

  • Networking -- Let people know you what you are looking for! Talk to family, faculty members, and friends. Contact Career Services and ask about the Connections program. Remember - everyone is a potential contact.
  • Cold Calls -- This is the old "knocking on doors" technique where you call companies or go in person to personnel offices to inquire about possible openings.
  • Field Specific Listings – Newspapers, Magazines, Internet Job Search Engines 
  • Mass Mailing -- Sending out a large number of cover letters and resumes is a common but passive strategy.
  • Want Ads -- This is probably still the most widely used job search technique. Like mass mailing, want ads don’t always yield a high positive return although some fields use them more regularly than others.
  • On-Campus Recruiting -- If there is a company coming to campus with a position that interests you - pursue it! Over the years, however, the number of recruiters coming to campuses has been declining as employers look for more cost-effective ways to recruit new employees.
  • School career planning and placement offices. High school and college placement offices help their students and alumni find jobs.
  • Experiential Learning -- These include opportunities such as internships, volunteer work and even student employment in your field of interest. More and more employers are looking for people who already have experience or related experience in their field and some have begun to hire only among their intern pool.
  • Information Interviews -- Although the focus of information interviews is to find out more about a company or a career field, it’s also possible to find out about specific openings and how the organization does its hiring.
  • Luck and Chance -- Don't underestimate the power of fortuitous circumstances!
To be most effective in your job search, create a strategic self-marketing plan that allows you to tap into both published and unpublished job opportunities.  The result of all your strengths and efforts applied to job searching will be the job position that absolutely meets your requirements.