Looking for a new job in a new city is hard, we won't deny that. However, it's not impossible. We have three ways you can get a jump start on the job hunt by using the resources in your new hometown.
You've made it to the end of the interview, now it's time to seal the deal with a handshake. Don't let a bad one (limp fish, fist bump, power grip) be the reason a job slips through your hands. Literally.
We asked several decision makers from around Columbia College what they wanted to see on a resume, and what they never wanted to lay eyes on again. Use their input to help you polish your own resume.
You know what red flags you need to avoid on your resume, so now let's get into the details. These three parts of your resume are essential, and it's important that you get them right.
Short Answer: Yes. Long Answer: It's up to you, but there are plenty of reasons why you probably should at least consider it.
Head shots: no longer just for performers and models. Today, more than ever, head shots are an important part of being a professional. Before you get yours taken, scroll through our guide of professional head shot best practices.
You've decided you want a career in nursing, but now what? Our handy infographic should help you decide which path is right for you based on certifications, education needed, salary, duties and projected employment.
We think it's time to stop picturing college students only as teenagers looking for the next party. Instead, we'd like to expand that view to include what students actually look like: you.
Resume red flags are like potholes in your career path preventing you from getting the job. Decision makers at Columbia College shared what they saw as red flags, and how you can remove them.