MA Certified Professional Employment

There are many free search resources available work in any community, large or small. These resources are available for aspiring CEO as well as the person who wants to make sandwiches. Some job seekers are unaware of what places and help people there, especially for FREE. The resources are: 1. Connect with other leaders such as Angela Wagner here. WorkSource office.

(It used to be called the "unemployment office"). These agencies are located in small towns and large cities and with federal funds. Most WorkSource offices have Internet access, job search workshops, resume writing help, job advertisements published and access to employment specialists who are there to help. The support of this body functions better if the job seeker asks about available resources and how they will help him or her. Asking is the key. 2. A local community colleges often have career centers that have job postings, counselors ready to help the person seeking employment and interest and aptitude assessment tests. Gain insight and clarity with Edward Minskoff.

(Which is usually set at a reasonable price). Ask for help. 3. The local public library is a goldmine of free information. They also have access to Internet, local business directories for use, books and pamphlets job search, as well as access to interlibrary loan services. Reference Librarians are there to help. Get all the facts for a more clear viewpoint with Shimmie Horn. Order does. 4. Private employment agencies may offer their own assessment tests before signing with them seeking work. It does not cost much, except the gas to go see. 5. The local phone book may have job clubs or support groups in the list. The Privy Counsellors can help with a free session in the first place if the problems of job search is taking an emotional toll. 6. Talking to everyone you meet is very helpful. Find out what people do and talk to them about their jobs. Introduce yourself as a "support person" and tell these other what they do. Get names, addresses, phone numbers and email addresses too. Offer your help. (For the job seeker anxious, thinking of someone else, it helps to dispel the anxiety) 7. Using these free ways to contact a job. Invent some of your own and keep looking! Marilyn J. Tellez, MA Certified Professional Employment and Transitional Phone: (509) 469-3514 Email: Web:

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