Find Your Dream Job: Q&A

6 Comments

One of the things I’ve been quietly working on lately is helping people find their dream jobs.

In fact, I’ve been helping people crush interviews, negotiate salaries, and find what they love to do since my sophomore year of college — and keeping detailed notes on every technique I use.And now it’s time to start revealing some of them.

Later this week, I’ll be showing you an exclusive PowerPoint presentation and answering YOUR questions about finding the job of your dreams.

Bring any dream-job-related questions you have, including:

  • How to find out what you LOVE to do — and would be profitable
  • Psychological techniques for outshining competing job applicants (like how I beat out 5+ Stanford business-school students for a job…as a sophomore)
  • Specific answers to the toughest interview questions
  • Often ignored techniques to instantly make your resume shine

Again, I’ll share inside techniques, and answer the best questions sent to me.

All free, just for being IWT readers.

The Q&A will last a full hour and I’ll try to answer as many questions as possible. Stupid questions will be mercilessly mocked, as usual.

Click here to send me your questions. After the survey, you’ll get to sign up and be notified when the webinar is ready.

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6 Comments

 
  1. People need this training becasue I can’t tell you how many people come into my office who are clues about interviews.

    “Black Seo Guy “Signing Off”

  2. Most important is the basic concept of getting along with the interviewer. If the two people click on a personal level the chances of getting hired is significantly raised.

    Often ones nerves come into play during an interview and it’s usually because its one of the few interviews they have lined up for themselves.

    So how to combat that? That’s simple, be committed to having as many interviews as possible. Easier said than done you say? The simple questions of how many jobs did that person apply for yesterday, and the day before, etc..

    With many interviews the importance of each individual interview is reduced.

  3. When interviewing for a position that requires more educational background/experience than one currently has, how can one stay competitive? It seems like “you don’t have experience for the position” is a comprehensive interview-ender, but time and again, we see people holding positions they traditionally would not qualify for.

    I would be very interested in knowing how these people manage to convince the interviewer that they are a good fir for a job even though their qualifications may not match up to what is laid out as minimum job requirement. Can you use your unrelated experiences (like traveling to distant lands, or overcoming a personal challenge) to make up for lack of education/experience?

    • A hundred times this Ramit.

      How to get a job where I dont meet the exact requirements/experience. I forgot to include this on the survey. And I am sure the answer you provide is how you managed to beat out 5 Stanford grads who probably assumed the school name alone can carry them.

  4. After all the signup links, it just brings me to the “privatelist” page. Am I missing something? Is the webinar pre-recorded?