Getting Interviews

Once the interview is over it is the time for further steps in screening like physical test, medical test, personality test, intellectual test, etc depending upon the company’s selection process. Generally the final step in every selection process is job offer. When you get job offer clarify all your doubts about timing of job, training period, dress code, etc. Please keep in mind that receiving the offer letter does not mean that you have accepted the job. Make sure you inform the acceptance of the offer letter either by calling the company HR or other responsible person or you can just send a mail to the company. Job seeker should read all the details in the offer letter before accepting it. If you are satisfied with all the terms then only accept it. Offer letter consist all details like payment, job responsibilities, training period, company policy, other benefits and responsibilities applicable to you. Once you accept/reject the offer letter the selection process is completed. For more details visit

- Market yourself- A job interview is a platform to market yourself by showcasing your strengths. It is an opportunity for you to prove to the employer that you have the right skills, experience and background to fit in the culture and needs of the organization.

Many people get anxious when they’re preparing for a job interview. But there’s nothing to be nervous about if you’re confident in your abilities. As long as you apply the 3 job interview techniques and tips below, securing your dream job can be as easy as pie.

The last 30 days (the 90-day part) are the “settling in” part. You’ve had the training, you’ve met the customers, and now you can focus on sales! You will do more on your own here: fine-tuning your routine, landing your own accounts, scheduling programs, or bringing in new customers, as well as continuing to get performance feedback.

Making sure that you keep an eye on your interviewer will not only help you both have a better conversation, it will make your responses seem a lot less regimented, and a lot more believable. One trick that you could use if you're struggling to use enough eye contact is to look in-between your interviewers' eyes. They won't be able to tell that you aren't looking directly into their eyes and you may find it easier to focus on the answer to the question.

Tell me about yourself (or your background). This is a very open-ended question, and usually one of the first you'll be asked. Give a quick overview of your work experience, education and relevant industry work, essentially a highlights summary of your resume. Keep it strictly work-oriented, no personal details, childhood experiences or hobbies please. And it should concise, maybe a minute or two in length, no more. Candidates often make the mistake of starting with the day they were born and rambling on for what seems like hours, when the interviewer just wanted a quick overview before they start asking you more detailed questions.