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Author Topic: during my current job search i came to this conclusion about selection agenciesz  (Read 7768 times)
anabolichalo
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« on: January 28, 2014, 05:51:48 PM »

they're fucking useless,

when you have a clue you know very well what companies they are talking about (they try to make it anonymous so you dont go direct)


and it's obvious they dont have any added value since they just have the same jobs that you easily find by going to the companies own website


just another obstacle
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Teutonic Knight
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« Reply #1 on: January 28, 2014, 10:42:27 PM »

they're fucking useless,

when you have a clue you know very well what companies they are talking about (they try to make it anonymous so you dont go direct)


and it's obvious they dont have any added value since they just have the same jobs that you easily find by going to the companies own website


just another obstacle

Selection agencies  Roll Eyes what kind of shit is this  Tongue
Employment agency ,perhaps  Smiley
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SF1900
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« Reply #2 on: January 28, 2014, 10:54:41 PM »

Anabolichalo, have you ever thought about becoming a personal trainer?

Perhaps you can move to California and be a trainer in Coaches gym.

California is the MECCA of bodybuilding! You can show off your 17" shredded arms here.
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Teutonic Knight
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« Reply #3 on: January 29, 2014, 01:21:19 AM »

Anabolichalo, have you ever thought about becoming a personal trainer?

Perhaps you can move to California and be a trainer in Coaches gym.

California is the MECCA of bodybuilding! You can show off your 17" shredded arms here.

UFC gym (in Sydney) needs several membership BS talkers, no physical work there.
$ 80 000 p/a
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SF1900
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« Reply #4 on: January 29, 2014, 01:23:04 AM »

UFC gym (in Sydney) needs several membership BS talkers, no physical work there.
$ 80 000 p/a


But are there a lot of clubs in Sydney? Anabolichalo needs to hit the clubs up to show off his arms.
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Teutonic Knight
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« Reply #5 on: January 29, 2014, 01:36:23 AM »



But are there a lot of clubs in Sydney? Anabolichalo needs to hit the clubs up to show off his arms.

Oxford street clubs could be good for him & 'boys' would love him  Grin
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« Reply #6 on: January 29, 2014, 01:41:41 AM »

Oxford street clubs could be good for him & 'boys' would love him  Grin

Totally A'holo's style Cheesy
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anabolichalo
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« Reply #7 on: January 29, 2014, 04:21:09 AM »

I need a legit job that will give full medical insurance for me and anabolic junior

this kid has been in and out of hospitals for free so far thanks to legit job

being a bouncer, ifbb pro, trainer, whatever will not get benefits like this
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anabolichalo
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« Reply #8 on: January 29, 2014, 04:23:23 AM »

Selection agencies  Roll Eyes what kind of shit is this  Tongue
Employment agency ,perhaps  Smiley

it's called selection & recruitment you dumb fuck

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Teutonic Knight
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« Reply #9 on: January 29, 2014, 02:21:50 PM »

Totally A'holo's style Cheesy

100% , white skinned Anita would be attraction on sun bronzed Oxford st,.  Grin
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Teutonic Knight
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« Reply #10 on: January 29, 2014, 02:27:39 PM »

it's called selection & recruitment you dumb fuck



Perhaps in Flamish speaking land  Cheesy

2014 looks like year of misery for you  Grin , (only 11 months left)
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Teutonic Knight
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« Reply #11 on: January 29, 2014, 02:32:43 PM »

I need a legit job that will give full medical insurance for me and anabolic junior

this kid has been in and out of hospitals for free so far thanks to legit job

being a bouncer, ifbb pro, trainer, whatever will not get benefits like this
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Teutonic Knight
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« Reply #12 on: January 29, 2014, 02:39:57 PM »

I need a legit job that will give full medical insurance for me and anabolic junior

this kid has been in and out of hospitals for free so far thanks to legit job

being a bouncer, ifbb pro, trainer, whatever will not get benefits like this

Anita Bolichalo, on Cuba everyone have free medical  Wink don't you know that  Roll Eyes
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« Reply #13 on: January 29, 2014, 02:44:13 PM »

Anita Bolichalo, on Cuba everyone have free medical  Wink don't you know that  Roll Eyes


Boom.
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« Reply #14 on: January 29, 2014, 03:32:22 PM »

Hold on, Cuba is well known workers paradise (right), everyone is happy  Cheesy,very rich country  Smiley,everyone of comrades must contribute
(work) in socialism,plenty of job opportunities  Wink,zero unemployment,every one drives Mercedes, etc,etc,........

AnitaBolichalo must be the only person who is unemployed in Castro's land of milk & honey  Roll Eyes
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« Reply #15 on: January 30, 2014, 02:26:49 AM »

Hold on, Cuba is well known workers paradise (right), everyone is happy  Cheesy,very rich country  Smiley,everyone of comrades must contribute
(work) in socialism,plenty of job opportunities  Wink,zero unemployment,every one drives Mercedes, etc,etc,........

AnitaBolichalo must be the only person who is unemployed in Castro's land of milk & honey  Roll Eyes

Still no reaction  Grin
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« Reply #16 on: January 30, 2014, 07:52:19 AM »

the secret to dealing with headhunters is establish your  high hourly as first sentance

they get paid to simply send you out

you should also never drive to thier office

email them any info which should be resume and thats it

references are for after a signable offer document is in your hands

let them bring you high hourly rate jobs or tel them good day

if you make shit, then add 20k to what u make and say thats your price minimum
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« Reply #17 on: June 17, 2014, 11:28:09 PM »

http://www.cnbc.com/id/101762746?__source=xfinity|mod&par=xfinity

What the jobless are—and aren't—doing to find work

The U.S. labor market has undoubtedly improved in the last five years—even if it remains tight. So what are the unemployed doing, and not doing, in order to find work?

The U.S. unemployment rate currently stands at 6.3 percent, after reaching 10 percent in October of 2009—a record high over the last 10 years.

Meanwhile, the number of long-term unemployed, or those out of work for 27 weeks or more, remains at 3.4 million people, or 34.6 percent of the jobless. And there are the millions of people who are said to have given up looking for work.

When it comes to finding employment, the Internet remains the focus of job searches, according to a new online survey from Express Employment Professionals, a full-time and part-time staffing firm.

The survey of 1,500 unemployed adults aged 18 or older who are capable of working shows that all use the Internet in some way: (click here for full results)
• 53 percent said visiting or researching online job boards.
• 44 percent said visiting a prospective company's website.
• 43 percent said posting resumes on major online job boards.
• 41 percent said entering search terms directly into a search engine.
• 33 percent said using resources at the state employment office.
• 31 percent said going to job or career fairs.
• 29 percent said visiting social networking sites.
• 28 percent said visiting or researching websites that provide resume tips.

But finding a job requires a lot more than submitting a resume online, said Bob Funk, chairman and CEO of Express. "There's a misconception that using the Internet is the only way to find work," he said.

"People really need to go out in person, beat the pavement so to speak, and make face-to-face connections," Funk added. "It's difficult to do, but it's a game-changer when it comes to finding a job."

Funk said that it's the smaller firms rather than larger companies that are doing much of the hiring, and those are the types of companies that prefer meeting a job candidate in the flesh. He emphasized the need for job seekers to network with others in the field they want to enter.

Time looking

While 90 percent of those surveyed said they are working hard to find a job, the amount of time they spend doing so varies greatly.

The survey revealed how many hours people spent looking for work in the week prior to the survey:
•14 percent said zero hours.
•22 percent said one to five hours.
•21 percent said six to 10 hours.
•21 percent said 11 to 20 hours.
•12 percent said 21 to 30 hours.
•9 percent said 31 or more hours.

Interviews hard to get

The survey also found out that interviews are hard to come by:
•46 percent reported not having gone on any job interviews in the prior month.
•Among those unemployed for more than two years, 71 percent reported not having gone on any interviews in the prior month.
•23 percent said their last interview was in 2012 or before.

Relocating? No, thanks

For many, moving to another state to find work, or getting more education, is not an answer:
•44 percent are "not at all willing" to relocate to a new city/town for a job.
•60 percent are "not at all willing" to move to another state to find work.
•64 percent have no plans to go back to school to make themselves more marketable.
•7 percent are currently enrolled in classes, and 6 percent have already attended classes or earned a new degree.
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« Reply #18 on: July 04, 2014, 04:05:54 PM »

https://www.themuse.com/advice/dear-hiring-managers-stop-rejecting-desperate-candidates

Dear Hiring Managers: Stop Rejecting "Desperate" Candidates

Kathryn recently went on a job interview and felt like she nailed it. In fact, the hiring manager started talking about start dates, so she was shocked when she spoke to the recruiter the following morning and found out that company had decided she wasn’t a “good fit.” Kathryn pushed the recruiter for additional feedback, which the recruiter reluctantly shared. Her problem? She seemed too desperate for the job.

Desperation is a big turn off for many employers. This, of course, has some logic behind it. Desperate people will take any job they are offered, and employers don’t like that. They want someone who wants this job, because otherwise, the employee is likely to leave when something better comes along.

So, avoiding the desperate means you have less of a chance of hiring someone who isn’t a good fit. But, let’s be honest here, have you ever been desperate?

I have been. It took me a while to land a job after finishing graduate school, because let’s face it, how many job openings do you see that say, “Help Wanted: Political Scientist. Must be able to discuss Nietzsche and do regression analysis.” Yep, that was me. So, was I pretty desperate by the time I finally landed a job? Yes. Am I grateful that the hiring manager didn’t say, “Gee, I can see that she’s been out of school for five months. She must be living off credit cards and noodle ramen. Let’s not hire her.” Yes.

For some reason, it’s okay for businesses to not be perfect, but not job candidates. Businesses underpay, misrepresent how flexible their schedules really are, and often have bad managers. Yet, if a job candidate comes across as someone who desperately wants to get back to work (or wants to change jobs), we reject them. Which leaves candidates who are currently unemployed (or are in bad jobs) in the weird position of having to pretend that they are fabulously wealthy and just want to get a job to get them out of the house for a bit.

Isn’t that ridiculous? People need money, and we want them to get that through working. So, before you reject someone because they want any job, consider if the job you are offering is perfect. Could you possibly be underpaying? If so, then you should be thrilled that you’ve found someone who is worth more than you can pay, even if it’s for a short time. Is your staff overworked? If so, you should be doing a happy dance that you’ve found someone who is willing to put up with your crazy demands. Do you have developmental opportunities? If not, you should be glad that you’ve found someone that wants to move forward with their career, but is willing to work for you for a time.

Additionally, keep in mind that most people are not great at job interviews and those that are great at interviewing aren’t necessarily the best at working. Someone who projects desperation may have the exact skills you need in the job. Don’t discount them because of a bad interview.

Another thing to keep in mind is that people don’t stay at jobs for 20 years any more. Your perfect candidate isn’t likely to stay that much longer than the person who took the job out of desperation.

Your first priority should be hiring someone who can do a fabulous job, and sometimes that person is desperate for a job. Don’t reject on that basis alone.
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