You may have come across many options for performing data entry at home plus being paid much for your time. The employers assure you that you can make more than 400 dollars every day in case you can type at normal speeds.

So why don't other normal people not burn their high education degrees and switch to doing data entry via the internet instead? You should know that such jobs just simply do not exist but there are sure to be thousands of real data entry positions available because companies need to type in billions if not trillions of names and surnames and addresses as well as other info and store them somewhere.

The point is that though there are real jobs available, these may require you to pass special test plus skill is also required. Such work opportunities are also usually available locally as no real employer will give his or her precious info to all plus sundry.

The other tip you should be aware of is that almost all real data entry jobs are also free as well as you do not have to lose a cent to acquire them. That means you have to momentarily reject any job that asks for money.

The majority of jobs may require just some skills as well as no considerable educational qualifications. So, if you want to make some additional money and are interested in data entry jobs, visit the web site below for more information.

Your resume writing ability and your personal Internet presence are critical to reducing the amount of time it takes to land a career opportunity. Some say it takes on average 1-month for every $10,000 of annual income you earn to find your next job when you are out of work. I’m not so sure I agree with the correlation, but I do agree that as you move up the corporate food chain it can take longer to land that next assignment. For some executives it can take longer than they can financially stand to wait.
What’s worse is to a certain degree hiring is also somewhat seasonal. It probably won’t shock anyone to learn summer is typically the slowest hiring season of the year. This can be extremely tough on a job seeker’s moral – especially if they aren’t aware of the seasonality associated with hiring. If you aren’t landing that next opportunity during the summer months, it doesn’t necessarily have anything to do with your employability.
Do you find yourself (or know someone) in a situation where you need or want to conduct a proactive job search campaign?
Regardless of your reasons, need, or desire to engage in a proactive job search, conducting a proactive job search can be one of the most frustrating challenges for anyone at any level and at any point in their career. Why? Because the outcome is often a function of timing, and has nothing to do with how marketable you are. That said, increasing your marketability and exposure to opportunity only improves your ability to capitalize on being in the right place at the right time to take that next step in your career.
With the right strategy and approach not only can your increase your exposure to more opportunity, you can also increase your exposure to better opportunities.
It isn’t complicated, but it can be a lot of hard work and it’s critical you have access to the right tools to get the job done.
The first thing to realize when embarking on a proactive job search campaign is that it all starts with your resume writing skills if you are going outside of your immediate “friends & family” business contact network.
Most executives fall into the trap of trivializing the importance of having the best possible resume by saying, “I communicate my value and the substance of my career best in an interview.”
If your resume isn’t -pin sharp- in its ability to concisely articulate your unique differentiated career value proposition by quantifying the scope and scale of responsibility you’ve held and the business impact your efforts have produced in a -measurable- way for each position you’ve held in your career, you are dead before you even start. You will simply get lost in the pile of resumes that end up in electronic or physical recycle bins without a second thought – let alone without an interview.
You really need to understand the quality, content and format of your resume (especially for an executive) is a strong reflection of your capabilities and focus.
Executives are given a -measurable- scope and scale of responsibility, and they are paid to produce -measurable- business impact. Nobody is paid to simply produce effort.
It is amazing how many executive resumes fail to articulate this -measurable- information. Most resumes contain nothing more than unquantified statements of effort that beg the question: “That’s nice, so what did that effort produce in the form of any -measurable- business impact?”
Don’t fall into the trap of poor resume writing that fails to articulate your -measurable- scope and scale of responsibility, and the -measurable- business impact you’ve driven in your resume.
Also give serious thought to abandoning the traditional 1-2 page resume format. Constraining yourself to a traditional 1-2 page resume format is the equivalent of committing job search suicide. Instead, focus on devoting enough physical space to adequately differentiate your career. Why? Because if you try to jam your career value proposition into a 1-2 page resume, you risk being lost in a sea of 1-2 page vanilla resumes.
Some may think this is heresy, but it is simply common sense.
If you are trying to differentiate yourself, it probably isn’t a good idea to have a resume that looks like everybody else’s.
Want to see how -everybody- else looks? Just look at the -AFTER- “Samples” that e-Resume (examples), Career-Resumes (examples), and even Monster’s Resume Center (examples) touts as massively differentiating “Stellar” resumes to see how -EVERYBODY- looks when they constrain themselves to this 1-2 page criteria.
If your goal is to conform and look like EVERYBODY else – and as a result – compete head-to-head in today’s job market, then by all means follow their advice. If you want to change the game in your favor and get interviews that others with the same vanilla resumes won’t – then don’t follow their advice. Simply ask yourself if you want to work for someone that believes the length of someone’s resume is a valid hiring criterion, and make your own decision.
Be very careful in reacting to feedback that “Your resume is too long.” Why? Because the -only- person you should listen to that comments on the length of your resume is someone that can actually benefit by hiring you. Any other feedback is coming from someone that does not need to hire you, and as such can’t benefit from the information that is actually in your resume (i.e., the feedback is totally out of context).
Don’t put your success in the hands of a “professional resume writer”. Why? Just ask yourself, who knows better what the value of your career accomplishments are – you or someone else that hasn’t even come close to having a career like yours? Would you leave the execution of your career responsibilities up to your secretary? Of course not. Then why would you consider depending on someone else’s resume writing skills by letting someone else represent/articulate your career accomplishments and value proposition by letting them write your resume?
Are you willing to bet it’s because your career isn’t a strong fit? Are you willing to bet your resume couldn’t be improved?
The only thing standing between you and being able to write a -pin sharp- resume that differentiates your career value proposition – is having access to the right tools.
I wrote an article about 3 years ago called:
That’s a pretty good place to start. It discusses many things a job seeker can do to increase their coverage and exposure to possible employment opportunities.
provides job search advice on topics such as resume writing, how to approach recruiters, to how to build a personal Internet presence so someone can actually find you in Google and much more.
After you’re written the best possible resume, then the challenge shifts to your personal Internet presence. In other words, can you be found when someone does a search on your name in Google? Do you have an Internet presence? Execunet surveyed their executive recruiters and found 63% of them Google a candidate before reaching out to them and half make a determination whether or not to reach out to a candidate based on what they do or don’t find. The easiest way to create an Internet presence is to join an on-line networking platform that gives you not only the ability to build a profile, but to also create other content such as blogs and articles. A networking site with high traffic combined with constantly changing content will rank high in search engines typically. LinkedIn his a site with high traffic, but all of the content is static. Ecademy is a site with reasonably high traffic, but most of the content is contently changing as a result of all of the blogging and article traffic that the members post. As such, a member profile on Ecademy will typically rank much higher than a corresponding member profile on LinkedIn when doing a search on the member’s name in Google.
Essentially, any content you create on an on-line networking site that combines reasonable traffic and more importantly contantly changing content will create a kind of preferential ranking scenario in search engines that you can use to your advantage to build a personal Internet presence.
By leveraging a “search engine” friendly networking platform you can quickly create a visible Internet presence. Combine this with other blogging and article publishing activity and your ready to be found by a recruiter.
So take control of the outcome by getting proactive with your job search.
Happy Networking.