+ Job Interview Answers to Behavioral Interview Questions!

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+ Job Interview Answers to Behavioral Interview Questions!
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Then PREPARE YOURSELF! … Job Interviews are tricky. They’re going to be asking you for specific examples. They’re going to be asking you for details; including names of people, dates, and outcomes …

They’ll ask you about lengthy projects you’ve been involved in — how your role evolved, how you handled deadlines, how you handled pressures and difficult personalities. They’re going to be testing you — Are you ready for their tough questions? …

What you are about to discover here are over 177 MODERN, TRUST-BUILDING, EMOTIONALLY-INTELLIGENT, and TOTALLY PERSUASIVE job interview answers designed to help you warmly and confidently answer the difficult or awkward-feeling questions you can expect, given the HR behavioral screening & hiring practices of today’s complex business world.

Then, for each question, you get several word-for-word example answers to choose from and customize to make your own. You’ll have the templates & the strategic formulas for coming up with your own winning answers — based on your own personality & your own personal work experience … There are over 80 behavioral interview questions covered in the guide, with 177 convincing and professional example answers that work for any type of job. This is how you get hired.

STRATEGY: The problem you select to use as an example should be as similar as possible to a problem you are likely to face at your new job. 1) Identify their "pain points" or current challenges you think they might be facing, 2) explain the POSITIVE OUTCOME and MEASURABLE RESULTS you achieved by solving a similar problem at your last job, then 3) get them to agree with you that your experience in that area is exactly what they’re looking for.

"Sure, at my last job we had a problem where the situation was "X" … the action I took was "Y" … and the positive outcome was "Z" … In an email to the entire team I was praised by Susan, the Project Manager, for solving the problem and cutting costs about 15% for that project. We were also able to deliver in about 2/3rds the time it woud have taken us otherwise. What I learned from the situation was "ABC." I think that’s the type of experience you are looking to bring to your team … isn’t it?"

These training materials reveal several ways of coming up with "measurable proof" numbers that are based on your own past work experience & achievements. Even if you don’t think you have any good numbers or percentages to use, you’ll discover it’s as easy as fill-in-the-blanks to create them — and they’re SO effective in getting your interviewers to buy in to your potential & your value as an employee. You’ll have powerful statements like this that you can deliver with confidence:

"You’d agree that having this type of experience would probably help me succeed in this position … wouldn’t you?" (say it with a smile)

"When facing problems on the job I try to take a systematic approach. I think it’s important to clarify the problem first and get as much information as I can by collaborating with important stakeholders — BEFORE I start proposing possible solutions. I also try to think about what the best possible outcome might look like, or what I want the measurable result to be. FOR EXAMPLE, when I was at Company XYZ … (use one of your S.O.A.R.L. Stories here) … and the result was about a 15% increase in cost-savings for that project. What kinds of challenges are you currently facing in your department? … What might I do to help you solve those problems in my first couple months on the job here?"

STRATEGY: This is potenitally a trick question. You want to indicate that what you liked best about your last job are things that will appeal to the Hiring Manager. Show that your last job allowed you to demonstrate many of the positive and desirable Behavioral Competencies that are discussed in-depth at the beginning of the Guide. Give specific examples of how your last job allowed you to flex your skills and show your maturity. When answering about what you liked least, keep it short and do not be negative.

"What I liked about my last job was the fact that there was good on the job training. I was able to really develop my "X" skills, which I know will help me succeed here if I am fortunate enough to be able to join your team. What are the qualities and skills of the people who have been most successful in your department?"

"One thing I liked about my last job was that it allowed me to develop my project management skills … FOR EXAMPLE, I was put in charge of a project where I had to earn the "buy-in" of people from multiple different… Read more…

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