example, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an

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example, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an,欧洲杯正规买球appexample, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such anexample, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an,example, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an,example, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an

example, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an,百家乐appexample, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an,example, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an滚球投注

example, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an,2021欧洲杯正规买球appexample, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an

example, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an,欧洲杯在哪里投注,欧洲杯四强竞猜example, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an

example, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an,欧洲杯线上买球example, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an2021欧洲杯冠军最新赔冠率,example, studies have discovered that out ofevery 100 job-hunters who use only one method of job-search, 51 of themabandon their search, by the second month.On the other hand, out of every 100 job-hunters who use severaljob-search methods, only 31 abandon their search, by the secondmonth.18 The logic seems to be that if you use only one method--say,resumes--and it doesn't turn up anything rather quickly, you tend togive up hope. But if you are using two, three, or four methods, yourhope tends to stay alive--surely, one of these will pay off--and so,you keep on looking.The moral of our tale, then, is this: avoid using just one job-searchmethod, because if it doesn't pay off almost immediately, you mayquickly become very discouraged-since you have no 'plan B." However,if you use more than one method (on up to four) you tend to keep hopealive.Beyond numbers, you want of course to choose one or more of these fromthe Five Best List, above- and not pick all of them from the Five WorstList. (Among the Five Worst, stand resumes--and I am assuming you willnot give up that misplaced faith in their effectiveness, no matter whatI tell you. Okay, okay. Just be sure to supplement them with one ormore methods from the Five Best List.)17. "How Long Does Unemployment Last?" by the late Robert G. Wegmann,The Career Development Quarterly, September 1991. The median forunemployed workers in the U.S. was 13.7 weeks in 1994; currently as Iwrite, 1,300,000 U.S. job-hunters have been unemployed for 27 weeks orlonger. CONCLUSIONWhat you do with all these statistics is up to you. At the very least,they underline in triplicate the fact that there are a number ofdifferent strategies available to you, even when you're doing atraditional job-hunt. This revelation runs counter to the popularperception that there is only one job hunting strategy (resumes, ads,and agencies) and if no jobs turn up, that means there are no jobs outthere.They also tell you that some of these strategies are much moreeffective than others. That serves as a guide to you, if your energiesare limited, as to which are the best strategies to put your energyinto, and what else you might try, if the strategy you're working ondoesn't produce any results for you. We now see that when job-hunterssay: "I can't find a job" that tells us nothing, until they tell us howthey have been looking for it. The method one uses, is everything!Indeed, put this up on your bathroom mirror:The major difference between successful and unsuccessful job-hunters isnot some factor out there such as a tight job-market, but the way theygo about their job-hunt.You also want to notice comparisons. As mentioned, studies show that47.7% of those who knock on doors find a job thereby, while at bestonly 7% of those who send (or post) their resume, do. In other words,by going face-to-face you have an almost seven times better chance offinding a job.But the best method is still the so-called life-changing job-hunt. Thismethod leads to a job for 86 out of every 100 job-hunters whofaithfully follow it. Such an

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