30. May 2008 | Show Originial
Stack of Applications
With the ease of submitting your resume through email and filling out applications electronically, it has become even easier for Tampa area employers to just hit the ignore button. Listening to readers, I am seeing that more and more job seekers are getting no reply, rather than a "no."

I caught an article from an HR rep who also writes for Brazen Careerist who stated 3 things that applicants do to warrant a "no response" or "no job." Rachel Robbins list is as follows.
  1. Don’t Have the Basic Qualifications - If you know I’m looking for someone with a clean driving record don’t bother to apply if your license is currently suspended. If you know I’m requiring knowledge of a specific skill, system, etc. you’re probably not going to get the job if you don’t have it.
  2. Being too Aggressive before the Interview - I’ve discussed this before on my blog. A perfect example from just this week: Candidate calls to return my call. I’m unavailable so he leaves a voice mail. Candidate continues to call twice more in the next hour. At this point I was purposely not taking his calls. PS. I love my receptionist.
  3. Want too much money - If you’re applying for an entry level job don’t expect to make +$35,000. If you’ve been applying for a while and you’re certain that your interviewing skills and resume are great then salary is what is keeping you unemployed. Remember, at some point less money is better than no money.
I think these are great things to consider when applying for a position. You do not need to waste any time when paychecks are not coming in, and recruiters could spend more time looking at qualified candidates (which could be you) and less time weeding through "bad applicants."

Other things to note are:

Non specific objective. Simply stating, I want to use my experience to work for an organization," simply won't cut it anymore. Get into the job and let the recruiter know that you would be a great fit for them and why in 1-2 sentences.

General cover letter. If you are going to take the time to send it, at least make it worthwhile for a recruiter to read it. With the amount of cover letters they see everyday, all with the same body, you need to grab their attention and say how you can help "them."

So keep applying, but apply smart. And now you have a little knowledge into what the other end of the application sees and thinks, and knowing is half the battle!

Happy hunting Tampa!

-Greg Rollett
29. May 2008 | Show Originial
Although we have experienced a seasonal decline in help wanted demand over the past couple of weeks (Memorial Day though the end of June tends to be one of the slowest periods of the year for companies recruiting workers) our metro area continues to be one of the sunniest places to be when it comes to seeking employment. While documented job growth for the Pittsburgh Region is up almost 9,000 jobs from April 2007, we continue to see the opportunities being presented by then need for replacement workers. One of the hottest categories for both new jobs and turnover replacement is in the hospitality industry (hotels and restaurants).

Fortunately the strength is fairly broad based. According the Monster Online Employment Index for April; “On an annual basis, seven of the 28 monitored markets are showing more online job opportunities than a year ago, with
Pittsburgh again ranking as the Index’s top growth market year-over-year, a position it has held for three consecutive months”.

Nursing and Allied Healthcare continue to add jobs month by month and locally the demand for drivers has not abated. In what is one of the devastated industries around the country, fanacial services are regaining strength here, including with the
announcement just today of an additional 135 jobs to be added by BONY/Mellon for their Treasury Services division.

Pittsburgh continues to weather the economic slowdown better than most predicted just 6 months ago.

29. May 2008 | Show Originial
Summer jobs are everywhere - from lifeguards, to waiters and waitresses, to retail opportunities, to amusement parks and hotels. Finding the right one for you can be a bit frustrating, especially given the current economic climate. However, there's good news for summer job seekers: one of the biggest industries in summer jobs, hospitality, continues to grow. After all, the world loves to eat and travel! The United States has one of the biggest hospitality industries, with over 1 million food service operations and hundreds of thousands of hotels, resorts and entertainment facilities spread across it's urban landscape.

One of the biggest aspects of the hospitality industry is customer service. Whether you're waiting tables, the front desk attendant at a hotel, the resort's golf pro, or a ride operator at an amusement park, you're going to deal with customers on a daily basis. Learning how to work with others is all important. You're basically an ambassador to your organization, maintaining diplomacy between the nations of Guest and Host. It's been said that if just one person has a bad experience with a company, they will go on to tell ten of their friends just how awful it was. Their friends will spread the word to ten of their friends, and so on and so on.

So how do you maintain excellent customer service? Attitude is key. Just starting the day with a smile to your coworkers can get things off on the right foot. Breeding positivity in your workplace will help your company grow by ensuring that smile is passed down the line. So get to know your coworkers. Don't be afraid to make friends, just keep it professional when at work.

Get to know your company. Being confident that your organization is the right fit for you will go a long way to improving your customer service. Does your company reflect your values and ethics? Do they offer competitive wages and benefits? Do they work with you to get the job done? Knowing how your company works, inside and out, helps you get your job done better, and shows interest in your job. Everybody wants to be noticed!

Of course, there will always be people and situations that you'll encounter in your job that you don't like. Knowing how to accept and adapt to these negatives is valued and appreciated, and will help you and your guests get a positive experience from your position. Remember, whenever people are enthusiastic about their job, they will do it better.

You can find summer job opportunities and hospitality jobs on www.EmploymentGuide.com. Just type in "summer jobs" or "hospitality" in the search field and then apply online. Everybody wants to have a great summer. Get yours started today!
28. May 2008 | Show Originial
With the heat of the summer in Tampa and West Florida, comes graduation season. Thousands of college students are walking the aisle, getting their diplomas and heading into the workforce.

Top organizations know that marketing to Generation-Y, the Millennials, is important and necessary to acquire and retain top talent from this group. Gen-Y is patient. Gen-Y moves back home and waits for the perfect opportunity.

As an employer, how can you show these individuals that you are the perfect fit for them?

You need to be where the action is! Millennials are looking for jobs in the usual places, Employment Guide newspapers and on job boards, both large and specific to a niche and they are also doing research on Social Networks and corporate websites.

What are you doing to stand out from the pack? Is a bland print ad going to get the attention of a 20-something who is accustomed to watching YouTube videos, chatting on IM and reading blogs?

Is your HR department prepared to deal with the demands of better work-life balance, 401(k) demands and other benefits?

Are you ready to sell your company to Gen-Y, or are you still insistent on having them sell themselves to you? If you are nodding to the second, you may be behind the game. Your recruitment campaign needs to sell this generation more than ever. Does your campaign make someone want to get off the computer, off the couch and into your office?

If you are looking for help, the Employment Guide has solutions for you. We are tapping into the Gen-Y market and placing premium recruiting videos on YouTube, Myspace TV, Google and Yahoo to get your message where your recruits are hanging out. We pass your job posting along to partner sites and community leaders that are talking to Gen-Y and have their attention.

In the economy today, can you afford to have your competition get the candidates that are going to out pace and outsell you from the market? Start reaching them today.

For more information on reaching Gen-Y through Social Media and Employment Recruiting, please contact Greg, at to find a solution that will work for you and your organization.
23. May 2008 | Show Originial
Guest Blooger Heather Johnson is a regular commentator on the subject of how to become a pharmacist. She welcomes your feedback and potential job inquiries at .

Although the gaming industry is something new to the Pittsburgh area, the Majestic Star casino could be very beneficial to the local workforce. The establishment will be offering more than 1,000 new jobs to the area in May 2009. This could be a great opportunity for many jobseekers, as the casino will be offering competitive salaries and benefits. However, working in a casino is not for everyone.
Luckily, the Northside Leadership Conference (NSLC) and the Community College of Allegheny County (CCAC) are working together in order to create free workshops for potential casino employees. These workshops seek to answer questions about applying for a casino job, what it is like to work in the gaming industry and what kind of future it holds for employees.
These community workshops will be called "So You Think You Want To Work in a Casino?" and will begin later in the month. Although the workshops will share some information that was provided by Majestic Star, the instructors will be completely objective. The potential drawbacks to working for the gaming industry will definitely be covered, as well.
As noted above, working for a casino is not for everyone. Naturally, there are people who may not agree with gambling and those people will certainly not want to work for Majestic Star. Also, the establishment may require some very odd hours and demanding job performances. On the other hand, there is some great room for promotion and the industry offers competitive hourly wages.
Even though the Majestic Star casino will not open its doors for another year, the establishment will begin its hiring much sooner. Also, some positions may require credentials from the state of Pennsylvania. If you are uncertain about your ability or desire to work for Majestic Star, a free workshop could come in very handy. For more information, citizens are encouraged to visit the NSLC's
official site.

21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008



21. May 2008 | Show Originial
Immediately following the interview, it's the little things that make the difference, and this is never more true than when it comes to following up after your interview. Take this checklist to heart and set yourself apart from other applicants applying for the same position.

  • Did I acquire the correct names, spellings, and titles of all the people I interviewed with?
  • At the conclusion of the interview, did I ask the employer what the time frame is for making a hiring decision?
  • Did I re-connect with the employer via a written letter, e-mail, or voice mail within 24 hours of the interview to reiterate my enthusiasm for the position?
  • Did I double check my written thank you letter or e-mail for errors before sending?
  • Did I alert my references that they might be getting a call from a potential future employer?
  • Did I complete any tasks or assignments I was asked to do at the conclusion of the first interview to prepare for the second interview?
Moving Forward

  • Did I follow up shortly after the defined time frame to ask about the position if I did not hear from the employer?
  • Do I realize that sometimes the hiring decision takes longer than expected? Although I do want to follow up, I don't want to become annoying to the employer.
  • Have I continued to interview for other positions, recognizing that it is not wise to put all of my eggs in one job basket?
  • Have I used other job offers as leverage when following up with potential employers?
  • Have I left myself open to future opportunities with an employer who does not want to hire me at this time?
Survival Tactic #4 from the Job Seekers Survival Guide 2008