Hr-manager at Resumesarea

Areas of expertise:

sarahcoughlante's picture


My name is Sarah Coughlante. I am work as Hr-manager at recruiting company.
Considering that your résumé is a necessary and important document when applying for jobs, it is equally important that you keep your editors resume up-to-date and in good shape. Check out part two of our guide to revamping your résumé.
Use a simple design: You can get creative with your résumé and use small amounts of color and play around with fonts, but you don’t want to go overboard. At the end of the day, your résumé isn’t about your Photoshop skills (or maybe it is if you’re applying for graphic design jobs!) – it’s about your work experience and your skills. Don’t let your creative details detract. Keep your résumé’s design simple, and focus on what’s important.
Be organized: A disorganized résumé is the first sign to employers that you’re a disorganized person. The experiences on your résumé should be in reverse chronological order, and the fonts and spacing that you use should make your text easy to read.
Edit, edit, edit: How embarrassing is it to send off a résumé to a potential employer, only to realize that you’ve spelled your college’s name incorrectly? Edit your résumé, have a friend edit your résumé, and read your résumé aloud. You can never do too much proofreading when it comes to professional documents.
Keep it short: Most employers don’t want to read through pages of your accomplishments. You may think that including as much as
possible makes your résumé look more complete, but keep in mind that when hiring new employees, most hirers will only take a quick glance at your résumé before moving to the next. Instead, pull your strongest accomplishments and most relevant skills into one, shorter résumé.

Company Name: 
Role / Position: