Published on November 7, 2007
Resume Workshop: Resume Workshop Advanced Communicative Competences Universidad de la Santísima Concepción What is a resume?: What is a resume? A resume is a personal summary of your professional history and qualifications. It includes information about your career goals, education, work experience, activities, honors, and any special skills you might have. Unique, tailored resume that emphasizes benefits. More that just a list of previous jobs, education, and professional development. Your resume is selling a product and that product is you. Successfully emphasizes your benefits Help the reader answer their number one question, "What can this candidate do for us?" Grab the reader's attention by showing you are passionate about the position and highly qualified Don't leave it up to the reader to figure out what you are good at- let them know General Guidelines: General Guidelines Length: It is best to limit an entry-level resume to one typed page. Be as concise as possible in stating information in each section of your resume. Font: Avoid fonts smaller than 10 point and larger than 12 point. Paper: Use 8 1/2” x 11” 20 lb paper. Print your resume with a laser or high quality ink-jet printer. Organizing Your Resume: Organizing Your Resume Organize your resume to highlight your unique skills and strengths. Use whatever combination of organizational styles you think best highlight your individual qualifications. The most common resume styles are: reverse chronological functional skills imaginative Slide5: Chronological Resume Reverse Chronological Resume Style: Reverse Chronological Resume Style Present your education and work experience in chronological order, beginning with your most recent experiences. This style is best for people whose job experiences closely parallel the positions for which they are applying or for those who have not had periods of unemployment time between jobs. Slide7: Functional Resume Functional Resume Style: Functional Resume Style Organize experience by type of function performed. Under each, give specific examples. Highlight experiences that directly relate to the job you are seeking. Ignore experiences that do not relate to the job for which you are applying. Place things in order of importance rather than chronological order. Slide9: Hybrid Resume List of Sections: List of Sections My contact details. (Required) Summary statement. (Optional) Objective statement .(Optional) Selected achievements. (Optional) Key skills. (Optional) Technical skills. (Optional) Employer, position and achievements. (Required) Education and training. (Required) Prior experience. (Optional) Membership and affiliations. (Optional) Volunteer. (Optional) Certificates. (Optional) Licenses. (Optional) Publications. (Optional) Steps to Writing your Resume: Steps to Writing your Resume Identifying Information: always found at the top of the resume, the purpose of this section is to let others know who you are and how to get in touch with you. In addition to your name, you will need to list your mailing address, a contact phone number and an email address. Avoid using a nickname to identify yourself. Consider including your URL address or fax number if you have one. Objective Statement: Objective Statement One to three sentence summary of your area of expertise and career interest. Write as complete sentences or as descriptive phrases with minimal punctuation. Relate your existing skills directly to the job you are seeking. Demonstrate what you can do for the company rather than what they can do for you. Tips on Objective Statements: Tips on Objective Statements Avoid overgeneralized statements: A position allowing me to utilize my knowledge and expertise in different areas. Avoid statements that focus only on what a company can do for you: A position where I gain experience in working on biological problems. Make the statement as specific as possible: A position which allows me to apply my background in engineering and high performance computing to biological problems. Summary of Qualifications Statement: Summary of Qualifications Statement This statement can replace or be used in addition to the objective statement. Write one short paragraph or a bulleted list of qualifications. Use a summary of qualifications statement to emphasize skills you possess that aren’t obvious from your past work experiences. Example: A Junior Mechanical Engineering Major with expertise in the following areas: * Using CAD programs to support projects * Communicating with customers in project environments * Developing projects in conjunction with peers Education: Education This is an important section for recent college graduates or students seeking internships or summer jobs. Beginning with the highest level of educational achievement, include information such as university attended, degrees earned, major, minors, grade point average, date of program completion, and so forth. Example: Purdue University, West Lafayette, IN Graduation May 2000 Bachelor of Science in Computer Engineering GPA: 3.2/4.0 Major GPA: 3.5/4.0 You do not have to include your GPA on the resume, but if it isn’t included, employers may assume that it is lower than it really is. Always state the grade point scale your school is using. Relevant Courses: Relevant Courses List relevant courses that: Help you stand out from the crowd Have provided you with specific skills or knowledge Consider including this information in the education section of the resume. Spanish (4 semesters) Computer Science Business Writing Business Law Ethics Only include courses taken in addition to your major or minor. Refer to the course by name rather than by number. Employment Experience: Employment Experience Include positions you have held which are related, in some way, to the job you are seeking. These might be both paid and volunteer positions. Be creative with this section of your resume by describing and emphasizing your experiences in the most relevant way possible. Employment Experience: Employment Experience Hospitality Intern (May 1999-August 1999) Mountain Jacks, Lafayette, IN Oversaw the planning, production, preparation and prompt delivery of food Assisted in training and retaining new and experienced employees Created a positive and healthy atmosphere in the restaurant Include information such as company name and location, job title, dates, and duties performed. Make this section easy to read by using spacing and bullets. Use action phrases to highlight the duties you have performed. Action Phrases: Action Phrases Action phrases will help you avoid being too brief and from understating your qualifications. Think about your qualifications as a professional would. * Developed fifth grade math curriculum, as part of a district-wide initiative to realign curriculum to state standards while fostering higher order thinking skills amongst students. * Utilized computer expertise to create word puzzles and math problems for lessons; implemented children's educational games into lessons, promoting a fun and exciting learning environment. Parallel Phrases: Parallel Phrases Make your descriptions easy to read through parallel structure. Set up a pattern and stick with it. In the example, all the verbs are parallel: “oversaw,” “assisted,” and “created” are all past tense verbs. Activities and Honors: Activities and Honors Include relevant activities and honors that you could discuss with your prospective employer or that have given you valuable experience or skills. Specialized Skills: Specialized Skills Include skills that make you unique, such as computer skills, foreign language skills, or military service. Be specific in describing your special skills; name computer programs you know, how long you studied a foreign language, or your dates of military service. Resume Design and Format: Resume Design and Format Readability: are there any dense paragraphs over 6 lines? Imagine your prospective employer sitting down to a two-inch stack of resumes. Do you think she's going to slow down to read through big thick paragraphs. Probably not. Try to keep paragraphs under 6 lines long. The "hanging-head" design helps here. White space. Picture a resume crammed with detail, using only half-inch margins all the way around, a small type size, and only a small amount of space between parts of the resume. Our prospective employer might be less inclined to pore through that also. "Air it out!" Find ways to incorporate more white space in the margins and between sections of the resume. Again, the "hanging-head" design is also useful. Slide24: Special format. Make sure that you use special format consistently throughout the resume. For example, if you use a hanging-head style for the work-experience section, use it in the education section as well. Consistent margins. Most resumes have several margins: the outermost, left margin and at least one internal left margin. Typically, paragraphs in a resume use an internal margin, not the far-left margin. Make sure to align all appropriate text to these margins as well. Terse writing style. It's okay to use a rather clipped, terse writing style in resumes — up to a point. The challenge in most resumes is to get it all on one page (or two if you have a lot of information to present). Instead of writing "I supervised a team of five technicians..." you write "Supervised a team of five technicians..." However, you don't leave out normal words such as articles. Slide25: Special typography. Use special typography, but keep it under control. Resumes are great places to use all of your fancy word-processing features such as bold, italics, different fonts, and different type sizes. Don't go crazy with it! Too much fancy typography can be distracting (plus make people think you are hyperactive). Page fill. Do everything you can to make your resume fill out one full page and to keep it from spilling over by 4 or 5 lines to a second page. At the beginning of your career, it's tough filling up a full page of a resume. As you move into your career, it gets hard keeping it to one page. If you need a two-page resume, see that the second page is full or nearly full. Slide26: Clarity of boundary lines between major sections. Design and format your resume so that whatever the main sections are, they are very noticeable. Use well-defined headings and white space to achieve this. Similarly, design your resume so that the individual segments of work experience or education are distinct and separate from each other. Reverse chronological order. Remember to list your education and work-experience items starting with the current or most recent and working backwards in time. Consistency of bold, italics, different type size, caps, other typographical special effects. Also, whatever special typography you use, be consistent with it throughout the resume. If some job titles are italics, make them all italics. Avoid all-caps text — it's less readable. Slide27: Consistency of phrasing. Use the same style of phrasing for similar information in a resume — for example, past tense verbs for all work descriptions. Consistency of punctuation style. For similar sections of information use the same kind of punctuation — for example, periods, commas, colons, or nothing. Translations for "inside" information. Don't assume readers will know what certain abbreviations, acronyms, or symbols mean — yes, even to the extent of "GPA" or the construction "3.2/4.00." Take time to describe special organizations you may be a member of. Grammar, spelling, usage. Watch out for these problems on a resume — they stand out like a sore thumb! Watch out particularly for the incorrect use of its and it's.
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