Call up friends and family members. Get in touch with friends of friends. Spend more time at the clubs and organizations you belong to. You never know what kind of doors they can open for you.
Find out about the reputation of the school. Talk to students that currently attend it. Research the alumni that have graduated from the same program you are interested in attending. Where are they currently working? What accomplishments have they been able to make?
4) Travel Expenses -With gas prices today, even an interview nearby home costs some money, and depending on your range of your career campaign, the cost of travel may increase. Don’t discount spending your own money for travel to get the right position.
Schedule about 25-30 hours a week to do your job search. This includes any job search activity you spend time on, including researching companies, looking at online job listings, and attending networking events.
Student jobs in your major are as easy to find as those that do something different. The first place to check is in your campus human resource department. Often they have a variety of jobs on campus that relate to a lot of different topics.
Your college or university more than likely has a career center. You should visit this center if you need help with your professional projects or if you are about to graduate. The staff will be able to help you put together a good resume, prepare for job interviews and find the best jobs in the area.
You can make any job turn into something big. You may start out in the mail room, but who said you had to stay there. Getting your foot in the door with a company is a wonderful start. Once you’re in a company you want to work for, you can apply internally and prove your abilities for promotion.