On this page, there are dozens of job interview questions and answers. They are individually recorded, so you can pick and choose the interview answers you need. They are on video, so it's easier to learn and remember how to answer interview questions.
If you want a great interview, you need the best answers to interview questions....and they are right here on this page:
Answers to behavioral interview questions must be in the form of stories, or examples of things you've done in your career. They are projections from you about how you would handle everyday or stressful situations in this new job, based on how you've handled similar situations before.
To answer behavioral interview questions well, you need to know which questions are likely to be asked, and plan for a story you can tell. Come up with real life examples of how you have excelled in your work. Develop these stories for your behavioral interview.
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It contains 'a wealth of useful and practical suggestions' that are 'easy to understand and assimilate thanks to the concise detailed explanations and numerous examples' (from one of the dozens of great reviews).
Did you know that employers are listening for certain words, phrases, and concepts in your interview answers? If you don’t say what they want to hear, you won’t get the job.
In this webinar, you will learn perfect interview answers you can adapt for any job in any field.
These answers are the “magic words” that will unlock job offers for you. You will learn:
Perfect answers for the 4 most common interview questions
How to make them want to offer you the job
How to relieve the hiring manager’s 4 secret fears about you
An interview technique that will make them beg to hire you
Are you looking for an IT job? Do you know how to handle an IT interview so that you DO get the job?
I am so excited to let you know that I just had a fantastic and very informative conversation with Jeff Lipschultz, owner of A-List Solutions, a recruiting firm in the Dallas-Ft. Worth area since 2007. A-List Solutions places technical candidates in a huge variety of companies all over the United States. He is an incredible resource for IT folks, and he spent over 30 minutes with me doling out all kinds of advice on how to do very well in IT interviews. I have put the entire conversation in an audio recording for you. All you have to do is click the bar below to hear it. Read more...
Interviewers like to try and put you on the spot with difficult job interview questions, like "How did you handle it the last time your boss chastized you or strongly disagreed with a decision you made?"
In the video below, I will tell you how to answer difficult job interview questions like this one. Click the video to watch.
Handling questions about money or salary in job interviews is tricky. Everyone struggles with how to answer interview questions concerning money--but it's easier than you think to successfully answer salary questions.
In the video below, I will tell you how you can respond to any questions about salary in your job interview, and even why you can consider these questions to be a good thing. Click the video to watch.
Why would an interviewer ask you 'What excites you and scares you about this job?' It's another way to get at your weaknesses and strengths. It's a way to find out what scares you because maybe you're not ready for it, and what you think you're prepared to handle. Employers can get creative about how they ask these kinds of questions, and this is one.
In the video below, I will tell you what your strategy should be when answering this interview question.
Sometimes interviewers ask strange questions that don't seem to have anything to do with the job. Why? Because they're trying to get a better picture of your personality, and who you 'really' are. But you can always keep your answer focused on the matter at hand--your fit for the job.
In this video, I tell you how to answer the interview question, "If you could be anywhere in the world, where would you be?"
No matter what kind of academic work you do--whether it's in an actual college or university setting, in a research lab, in a clinical lab--employers will want to know why you want to move to the corporate world. It's a very different place, and your answer to this question must show your understanding of that and tell the positive reasons you made this decision.
In the video below, I let you in a little more on the thoughts of the interviewer, and give you a great way to answer this interview question.
Why would you want a job that's basically a demotion for you? If you ever apply for any job that's not a step up from where you were, employers are going to want to know why. That's a red flag, and you need to have a great answer for them.
In the video below, I will give you a great way to answer this question that you can adapt and customize for your own circumstance. Click the video to watch.
So what does it mean to have the fire in your belly to do the job? It means, 'Do you have the energy, the drive, and the commitment to dig in and get this done?' All employers want to know this about all candidates, but this can be a particular sticking point if you're an Over 40 job seeker.
Of course, YOU know you're going to do a great job in this role you're interviewing for, but how can you communicate that to them?
In the video below, I will give you specific ways you can convince the interviewer that you would be a great hire, with more than enough 'fire' to be successful. Click on the video to watch.
Get more suggestions for how to answer interview questions about the 'fire in your belly', aka your desire, drive, and commitment to getting the job done in my blog article on this subject, How To Answer Interview Questions Q15.