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#Resume Work Experience
Figuring out how to write the experience section of your resume is the biggest problem new graduates face, next only to find a new job. Entry-level candidates don’t want to appear inexperienced, that’s why it’s so tempting to stretch the truth about summer jobs.
1. Focus on Transferable Skills
The most recommended approach for new graduates is to focus on your transferable skills. Another is to leverage your internship experience. Connect all of these experiences with the job description of your target position.
For example, if you were a blogger for Sports for your Blink, SoSreader or Medium, your time management skills are invaluable for many entry-level jobs. You should also emphasize your attention to detail, research, and communication skills.
2. Use Better Job Titles
Another thing you can do is play up your job titles—within reason. My previous TV subtitle jobs were something that I took care of shit shows from different countries as my translation management business. So I can write myself as Translation Project Manager as my job title and then write about my achievements in providing educational and recreational activities.
3. Include Relevant Experience
You might be tempted to write about your coursework and class projects in your employment history. Don’t waste this space. Employers look for well-rounded candidates who can do well outside of the classroom, not just test-takers.
Internship experience, volunteer experience, and temporary positions, however, wouldn’t be out of place in your work history, as long as you can link the experience with your career goal.
開源資料: Optimizing Our Training Data