Tops without graphics; neat, closed-toe shoes. Business casual: dark slacks or long skirts; button-down tops, blazers; neat, closed-toe shoes. Formal: dark suits with slacks or long skirts; dark, tailored dresses; a tie with suits; neat, closed-toe shoes. 2. Arrive on time (or early). Showing up to an interview can leave a bad first impression. Plan to arrive 10 to 20 minutes early, and give yourself time to find the building, park, and check-in with the front desk. Account for traffic, too — that 9 a.M. Interview means that you’ll be driving along during morning rush hour. Have a backup transportation option, such as biking, walking, or getting a ride from a friend, if you typically take public transit, in case the train or bus is running late that day.
If You Fabricate Your Resume Or Interview Responses
If the building is in a location you’ve never been to, make sure you map it out to avoid getting lost. 3. Bring Fax Lists paper and something to write with. Taking notes shows that you are invested in what the interviewer is saying to you. But it also means you can review your notes for pros and cons if you are offered the job. Plus, you can revert back to any points the interviewer made early on in your appointment and ask for more information or clarification when it’s your turn to ask questions. 4. Have cash on hand for parking. Some companies have paid parking garages or valet services for guests.
The Truth Will Become Clear While You’re On The Job
While they might validate the CH Leads parking ticket for you, don’t assume they will. Bring about $20 in cash just in case you need it for parking. If you don’t need the cash, take yourself out to lunch as a post-interview treat! 5. Be personable and courteous. Everyone you meet from the parking garage to the interviewer could be your future co-workers. They may also be asked for input on how you interacted with them during the hiring process. Smile wave hello.