Does your resume really highlight your job skills? Are you resigned to low-paying jobs because you don't have a degree? What field shows the most growth opportunity? How much can you make? Find the answers to these questions and more in The Big Book of Jobs. The Big Book of Jobs combines a concise overview of the job-search process with all the latest government statistics on more than 250 jobs. Whether you are a recent graduate just entering the job market, a work veteran looking to change careers, or just keeping watch on your own job's future, The Big Book of Jobs offers everything you need to make informed choices about your career. The book is divided into two sections. In qThe Job-Seekers Guide, q you'll find advice on: Choosing a career path Building career management skills Researching careers in the information age Writing effective cover letters and polished resumes . . . and more The qOccupational Outlook Handbookq offers you all the latest statistics on hundreds of positions, including: Job descriptions Working conditions Employment trends and outlooks Training, qualifications, and advancement Salary ranges . . . and moreassistants as they advance within the human resources department, take jobs unrelated to human resources administration, ... On a daily basis, these assistants record information and answer questions about employee absences and ... Intemet: http://www.shrm.org ~ Interviewers (O*NET 43a4061.01, 43- 4061.02, 43-4l11.00, 43-4131.00) Significant Points O A high ... care facilities, for example, interviewing clerks also are known as admitting interviewers or patient representatives.
|Title||:||The Big Book of Jobs|
|Author||:||The United States Department of Labor, McGraw-Hill|
|Publisher||:||McGraw-Hill Companies - 2006-09-01|