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You want your job search to be more productive. You want things to happen. Of course you do. Well, make them happen.

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Networking For Job Search Success


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Networking For Job Search Success

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Networking For Job Search Success

By: Dave Lashier

About the Author

Dave LaShier is a seasoned business professional, HR Executive and business owner. Need a job? Not sure what the next step should be? Visit our job search information website and receive free information about methods and strategies to find a new job FAST! Visit: http://www.get-employed.org  or click this on this link: GET EMPLOYED

(ArticlesBase SC #3771058)

Article Source: http://www.articlesbase.com/Networking For Job Search Success





If you are currently on a job search one of the most useful methods to find new job opportunities is to tap into your network of friends and previous professional relationships. Some people call this “networking”: tapping into the hidden job market. Aside from going through normal channels of finding new career opportunities, such as looking to the Sunday paper classifieds, jobs section, or searching monster.com, using your network of professional contacts will enable you to see job opportunities that may not be available today but will be available in the very near future. For example, say you are looking for an accounting position and you have become aware of an opportunity that has not been published or actively recruited for at this point.  What the hold up is for this position is funding, as it has not become available as of yet, thus there’s an active interest by the employer at some point in the near future to fill this position. With you being made aware of this opportunity gives you a chance, before any other potential applicant, to submit your letter of interest, and to promote your availability and interest in learning more about this opportunity.

 

So the question is, who would you include in your network of professional contacts? Who would these people be? …and how can they really help you in securing a new career opportunity?  So let’s take a quick look at a list of good sources of contacts that you can tap into to discover potential career opportunities that have yet to be advertised anywhere else.

 

Friends and Relatives

 

This goes without question. Relatives can be your wife, your brother, your parents, or your second cousin twice removed – it can be anybody. Anyone who has any insight into the job market as it relates to your current job search. For example, this can be a friend or relative who works at the local dairy, and at this dairy there is an accounting position that will be available in three months. This translates to you being made aware of the future job opportunity well in advance of any other applicants. By getting your resume to your friend, or relative, and having them pass it on to the hiring manager before any other applicant is most beneficial.  Then having you follow-up with a quick phone call saying: Hi Mr. Hiring Manager, my name is….And I am very interested in learning more about this potential opportunity… This certainly gives you a leg up over any other perspective applicant.

 

Vendors and Previous Coworkers

 

These folks will more than likely be your best source for any potential job opportunities that have yet to be advertised anywhere else. Coworkers and vendors have the inside track when it comes to dealing with the businesses that they have professional relationships with. Using our example of the accountant looking for work it would not be unusual for a vendor to be aware of an opening for an accountant at a particular business due to their normal business dealings with that prospective employer. Same with current or previous coworkers as they will be very much aware of any potential openings yet to be advertised.

 

Informational Interviews

 

One of my favorite approaches to networking for a successful job search is performing informational interviews with people within your field who may (or may not) be seeking to fill open positions within their organization. The purpose of these informational interviews is to develop a new relationship with someone who works within your industry and with whom you have no prior professional or personal relationship, established. This person will become someone who hopefully, down the road, will be able to pass your information on to someone who may be looking to fill a position that you may be qualified for; or they may be aware of a position in another firm that you may be able to submit your resume to. They may also be someone who could pass on additional information in regards to the industry you’re working within that may be helpful in your job search. It is very important that once you perform an informational interview that you consistently, appropriately and politely follow-up with these people to ensure that they remember who you are.  Most importantly, you must show appreciation for the time they took in sitting down with you to discuss your perspective job search by sending a thank you note or any token of your appreciation.

 

Job Fairs

 

Many people attend job fairs in hopes of finding a new position that will fulfill their current career needs. If memory serves me correctly the last job fair I attended had well over 5000 people in attendance. Many of the perspective employers who had booths set up for these fairs had few positions to offer but more than enough interested applicants. The job fair really is best suited for the individual who desires to create relationships with the HR representatives from each of the companies who have booths set up at these fairs. Once you attend a job fair it is important to make sure that you have the business card of the representative of the company so you contact them for future career opportunities listed at their firm. Now you have a name, phone number and e-mail address so you can keep in constant contact with them in the event that a position that fits your skill sets becomes available at that particular firm.

 

LinkedIn

 

Over the past 5 to 8 years, social networking has become a very critical component of any professional’s job search strategy. By joining websites like LinkedIn you gain access to thousands, no, tens of thousands, of professionals in your designated career specialty. You have an opportunity to network and inform all these individuals across the entire United States of your interest in securing a new position. Likewise, you are in a unique opportunity to lend assistance to someone else seeking employment information as they contact you for any opportunities that you may be aware. Whether it be LinkedIn or FaceBook or twitter, all these social networking sites give you an advantage that was not available to the average person 10 years ago. While I do not put a lot of stock in the social networking sites for an active job search campaign, I definitely think it is well worth your time to investigate each of the sites and determine if they are best suited for your individual job search situation.

 

Networking in itself is only the start. In the nutshell, networking is an opportunity to create and leverage relationships so that over time will prove fruitful and beneficial to your job search efforts.

 

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(ArticlesBase SC #3771058)

Dave Lashier -
About the Author:

Dave LaShier is a seasoned business professional, HR Executive and business owner. Need a job? Not sure what the next step should be? Visit our job search information website and receive free information about methods and strategies to find a new job FAST! Visit: http://www.get-employed.org  or click this on this link: GET EMPLOYED

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careers, interview, job search, find a job, networking, unemployed

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Dave LaShier is a seasoned business professional, HR Executive and business owner. Need a job? Not sure what the next step should be? Visit our job search information website and receive free information about methods and strategies to find a new job FAST! Visit: http://www.get-employed.org

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www.NewEdgeProductions.com – About 80% of job seekers in today’s market land that great next job by networking. These proven technique makes a huge difference not only in getting a job but also in getting a better job in less time. This program will show candidates how to get results. No matter if he is an introvert or extrovert, will teach job seekers how to capitalized skills they currently possess with people they already know. Candidates learn how to avoid the most common mistakes made by job seekers while attempting to network. To be effective in our conversations we need to create and utilize a good Verbal Commercial. Those who can best articulate what they want to do next will land jobs significantly faster than those who are vague and uncertain about their future. Some of the Areas Covered: 1. Most Common Networking Mistakes 2. Verbal Commercial 3. AIIR 4. Hidden Job Market 5. Network List 6 References 7. Target Company List 8. Cover Letters 9. Phone Conversations 10. Leaving Messages 11. Informational Meetings 12. Face-To-Face Meetings 13. Follow-up. References Networking for a Fast Job Search shows the best practices available to help job seekers to become great at Networking so they can land that great job

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How to network for your next employer, by Susan Ireland, susanireland.com

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Part 7 of 10 of USC Annenberg’s Job Search 101 Career Videos.

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www.NewEdgeProductions.com – About 80% of job seekers in today’s market land that great next job by networking. These proven technique makes a huge difference not only in getting a job but also in getting a better job in less time. This program will show candidates how to get results. No matter if he is an introvert or extrovert, will teach job seekers how to capitalized skills they currently possess with people they already know. Candidates learn how to avoid the most common mistakes made by job seekers while attempting to network. To be effective in our conversations we need to create and utilize a good Verbal Commercial. Those who can best articulate what they want to do next will land jobs significantly faster than those who are vague and uncertain about their future. Some of the Areas Covered: 1. Most Common Networking Mistakes 2. Verbal Commercial 3. AIIR 4. Hidden Job Market 5. Network List 6 References 7. Target Company List 8. Cover Letters 9. Phone Conversations 10. Leaving Messages 11. Informational Meetings 12. Face-To-Face Meetings 13. Follow-up. References Networking for a Fast Job Search shows the best practices available to help job seekers to become great at Networking so they can land that great job

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You’ve heard of “word of mouth,” right? If you’re job hunting, it’s another way of saying “job search networking.”


Advertisers know that word of mouth is one of the most powerful ways of getting a product known. Well, it applies to job hunting, as well. And, if you can see yourself as a product, then you can take advantage of the remarkable tool as part of your job search.


Unfortunately, most job seekers don’t use job search networking . . . or they misuse it. But, if you can master it, you can turn your time looking for a job into a matter of days instead of spending weeks or months pursuing old-fashioned job search methods.


So, whether you’re looking for a new job or making some other career change, the way you go about finding the majority of available jobs is to take advantage of “word of mouth.” That means you systematically employ the proven job search strategy called “job search networking.”


Very simply, it’s a vital tool for gathering information, talking to the right people and locking up an opportunity that’s right for you. Now, you can try to do that by distributing or posting your resume . . . and waiting for the phone to ring


Or you can discover how quickly you can make things happen by accessing other people, especially ones you already know I It’s really quite simple and straightforward. The only complication is your reluctance to look like you’re asking other folks for a job. But that’s a no-no in this application of job search networking.


For example, if you can put that notion of asking for a job aside and, instead, approach others for “advice,” you’ll be amazed at how helpful folks are willing to be to “advise” you.


Here are some tips to help you get the most out of job search networking:


1. Have your ducks in a row. Know precisely what you are looking for that’s consistent with your talents and capabilities. And practice representing yourself out loud before you approach anyone.


2. Never ask anyone for a job or to find you a job. Always ask for advice. It puts you and your contact at ease. And they will feel much more comfortable opening doors for you if they don’t feel under pressure, and you don’t appear as desperate.


3. Prepare a contact bank. This is list of people you know who would be pleased to offer advice. Or they can introduce you to someone who can be helpful.


4. Be an assertive listener. Your task here is to acquire as much information and insight as possible. And then, when appropriate, ask your contact to introduce you to other people who can advance your networking. Some of these introductions may mean direct access to a decision-maker who may have an opportunity for you.


Your job search blues can be quickly resolved when you master the skills of networking. When you do it right, you can dramatically move the odds in favor of locking up a good job in a matter of days!

Paul Bowley manages EEI, the world-class pioneer in alternative job search techniques and innovative e-business strategies . . . since 1985. Check out THE WORLD’S FASTEST JOB SEARCH PLAN! And grab our stunning FREE REPORT! http://www.fastest-job-search.com/job-search-web-site.html

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You’ve heard it before: at least 80% of all the jobs are found through the “hidden” job market, also known as the “unpublished” job market. These are jobs typically landed through word of mouth and referrals as opposed to the hit-or-miss method of answering ads, posting your resume to internet databases, or other techniques meant to target the remaining 20% of all jobs in the published market.

It stands to reason that if the vast majority of the jobs are to be found in this hidden market, that you should spend the majority of your job search time working to crack it. But, as you may have reasoned already, accessing the hidden job market requires that you take charge of your search, reaching out and building strategic relationships, taking proactive initiative, and making yourself visible in the right circles.

That’s right. It requires that you use networking strategies. And, the thought of networking leaves many people feeling nervous and unsure. For an introverted or shy person, the idea of networking can even cause serious anxiety and fear.

What is networking exactly? If you believe, like many people, that networking is simply approaching everyone you know to ask for a job, it is no wonder you feel uncomfortable! That isn’t what networking is. True networking is about building strategic relationships that involve a win-win, reciprocal exchange of information, support, and/or referrals.

When defined in this way, networking ceases to be so scary. But, it also requires that you expand your view of networking. No longer is networking just something you do every now and then when you are conducting a job search; building and strengthening your network is something that you should be working at all the time. But, if you find yourself facing an immediate job search, and your networking skills are rusty, don’t fret. Here are some tips to get you moving.

1) When you first start out to build your network, it will be helpful for you to think of networking as a research project. Networking isn’t just about the quantity of contacts; it is about the quality. Don’t be afraid to reach out to decision-makers and people “in the know” within companies and industries of interest to you. These are quality contacts. Explain your career plans and ask them if they would spend 15 minutes talking to you and answering some questions. Most people will be flattered and say yes. When you do get in front of them, NEVER ask for a job, but DO ask for advice and referrals. These meetings are traditionally known as informational interviews.

2) As mentioned above, your networking efforts should emphasize building quality relationships. But, don’t discount the importance of quantity. As much as possible, you should also expand your network. Friends, relatives, people you went to college with, contacts you have made in your community, doctors, the salespeople you come into contact with…they are all part of your network. You won’t want to spend a large amount of time on this, but at least make a comprehensive list and call or send a letter reestablishing a connection, informing people of your search, and asking for advice or referrals. Again, notice that it isn’t about asking for a job. Just ask for advice and referrals.

3) Prepare, prepare, prepare for your networking meetingsespecially those that take the format of an informational interview. Prepare lists of questions about the company or the industry. Do your research so that you know something about the person you are meeting with and the company they work for (you might be amazed at what a simple Google search will turn up). For some people, role playing is helpful. If you are working with a career coach, this is something they may be able to help with. But a friend or close family member could also help you. There is no better antidote for nervousness than being prepared. 4) Getting out from behind your desk and making yourself visible is crucial. Join and then take part in events held by professional associations and other groups. Attend workshops and trainings in your field or industry. Attend job fairs to meet directly with hiring decision-makers. Volunteer your career-related skills in your community. If you are an expert at something, offer to speak on the topic to various groups. Job searching can be a time of anxiety and diminished self-confidence for many people, but don’t hide at home behind your computer. Get out and meet people.

5) Yes, I just told you not to hide behind your computer, but the internet will play a role in any comprehensive networking campaign. Creating and maintaining a blog on your area of career expertise is an extraordinary way to build your credibility and visibility. Social networking sites like LinkedIn, MySpace, and FaceBook are increasingly popular ways to expand your network. Consider writing articles on industry and profession-related topics and then offering them as free content to webmasters (make sure the article is credited to you and includes a way to contact you). You can also participate in online discussions on topics related to your career focus. Just remember that you shouldn’t “hide” behind a fake name like many people do. Your purpose is to expand your visibility and credibility, so you must use your real name.

6) Finally, show your appreciation and follow up on every single contact with a thank you note. True networking is based on cultivating and nurturing long-term relationships, so you should always be thinking of nice things you can do to show your appreciation, or ways that you could return a favor. Besides being common courtesy, your efforts in this regard will pay you back by further strengthening your relationships and helping to keep you visible.

Happy networking! Even if it feels a little uncomfortable at first, just get out there and do it. Make networking a part of your daily routine and plan to spend the majority of your job search time on networking activities (approximately three-fourths of your time is a good estimate). The more you network, the faster your current job search will come to a successful conclusion and the faster and more successful any future job searches will be.

Nationally certified resume writer and career coach, Michelle Dumas is the director of Distinctive Career Services LLC. Through Distinctive Documents http://www.distinctiveweb.com and her Executive VIP Services http://www.100kcareermarketing.com Michelle has empowered thousands of professionals all across the U.S. and worldwide. Michelle is also the author of Secrets of a Successful Job Search http://www.job-search-secrets.com

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Description
Master networker, Eric Ross, presents his networking secrets in a clear straightforward manner that builds your confidence while helping you land a job. Power Networking condenses years of networking experience into a action-packed seminar that you can use immediately! Eric’s system is easy to learn; the DVD is packed with great graphics, and his system will get you where you want to go, back to work! Power Networking’s Key Benefits Include: • What networking is, why i… More >>

Power Networking: The Path to Job Search Success

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  • 6 Posters in the Series.
  • Each Poster measures 18″ x 24″
  • Double Side Laminated and Sealed.
  • Each theme in the series includes specific pointers.

Product Description
The JOB SEARCH Poster Series includes the following 6 laminated posters:
Persistence – Failure is the path of least resistance.
Focus – Decide what you want and make it your goal.
Exploration – Opportunity is found in unexpected places.
Preparation – Don’t agonize. Organize.
Attitude – A good attitude makes a great difference.
Networking – Don’t go it alone!… More >>

Job Search Pointers Poster Series; Career & Employment Tips – Set of 6 Laminated Posters. Persistence, Focus, Exploration, Preparation, Attitude, and Networking.

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