By On Dec 01, 2019 Template Free
This is perhaps the most critical strategy in creating a powerful and memorable resume. Without specific achievements, your resume will sound much like that of any other HR professional who has similar experience. While your knowledge and expertise are important, hiring managers want to know more. They want to know what you have done—how you have contributed to business objectives, how you have made a difference, what measurable results you have produced, how you have strengthened the HR organization, what you have done to improve company culture and more. In the accompanying sample resumes, you will see both quantified and unquantified achievement bullets. It is important to realize that both add value to the resume, so do not feel that you must have a number or hard result for every bullet point. In fact, HR professionals sometimes find it difficult to quantify achievements. After all, HR is not sales. But we encourage you to dig deep to find results wherever possible. Often if you ask yourself about the problem you solved—not just the activity, but why that activity was important to the business—you can find positive and perhaps measurable outcomes.
Of course, your resume will start with your name and contact information (phone number and live links to both your e-mail address and LinkedIn profile) prominently positioned at the top of the page. Immediately following that, include a headline statement that tells readers, who, you are professionally in regard to your current career objective. With just a quick glance, readers instantly recognize that you are an HR generalist, an employee and benefits specialist, or a senior HR and organizational development executive. Your headline statement replaces the now outdated Career Summary or Professional Profile heading that you may have used in the past to begin the summary section of your resume. Those headings do not communicate any information, while your headline instantly does. After you have written your headline, think about adding one or two subheadings to further define your expertise. Do you have an industry specialization? Any distinguishing credentials? Experience with a hot-button HR issue? With just a few words, you can quickly convey relevant and valuable information about yourself that will set you apart from other candidates. In the two sample resumes that accompany this article, you will immediately notice the relevant headlines: Human Resources Manager for Leslie Grant, followed by three short, bulleted statements that summarize her key areas of expertise. (The resumes are both linked to each persons name, and appear at the end of the article.)
CV Saviour is an Australian-based career marketing service. While the majority of our clients are in Australia, we work with clients all over the world, in particular, those in the UK, the USA, Asia and the Gulf States, as well as job seekers looking to relocate to Australia. While we work across the full range of job types and sectors, I love a challenge and specialise in established careers, career changers, career returners and newcomers to the Australian job market. I work with a cracking team of brilliant writers who have various areas of specialisation that range from Science, Technology, Engineering, Mathematics (STEM), to Education, Banking and Finance, Teaching, Human Resources (yes, even recruiters need resumes!), Administration, Law, Medical and Allied Health Care, Professional Services, Academia, the list goes on. I have got a raft of qualifications (Marketing, Business, Nursing, and Resume Writing to name a few) to back up my 21 years resume writing experience and with years of experience marketing professional services in Australia, the US and the UK, today, I market people for their next career moves.
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