18 Using Free Reports to Build Your List by lewisculbreath


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01 Membership Sites Today
01 5 Important Rules in Website Design
01 Affiliate Marketing in a Nutshell
01 Avoiding Impulse Spending
01 Establishing Online Dating Relationships
01 What is Niche Marketing
01 Why Publish an eZine
02 Why Start a Membership Site
02 5 Ways to Keep Visitors Coming Back
02 6 Ideas for Viral Marketing
02 Affiliate Marketer Defined
02 Growing Online Dating Relationships
02 Making Money from Selling Advertising Space
02 Niche Marketing vs. Internet Marketing Niche
02 Rebates Reward or Rip Off
03 The Different Types of Membership Sites
03 Are Affiliates in Demand
03 B2B Marketers Do It, Too
03 Generating Revenue With Good Planning
03 Mailing List for Affiliate Marketers
03 More Popular Online Dating Activities
03 Spend Wisely to Save Money
03 What Niche Marketing Really Is
04 Deciding on Your Membership Model
04 E Books and Affiliate Programs
04 Good Design Practices
04 Online Dating Activities
04 The Age Old Question Do You Need a Website
04 The Budget
04 What Niche Marketing is Not
04 Which One is More Important Product or Mailing List
05 Suggested Membership Site Themes
05 Folksonomies a New Viral Marketing Tool
05 How To Have Websites Built For You The Cheap Way
05 How to Research and Find Your Niche Online
05 Identifying an Existing Hot Demand
05 Popular Online Dating Activities For Men
05 Publishing Your eZine the Pros
05 Why Should I Make a Budget
06 A Man's Secrets to Successful Online Dating
06 About Online Trading
06 Does Your Passion & Hobby Really Matter
06 Four Good Reasons to Use Viral E Books
06 Protecting Your Commissions
06 Publishing Your eZine The Cons
06 Starting a Free Membership Site
06 The Importance of a Sitemap
07 Ask the Right Questions First
07 Ch

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									Entry level resume – how to highlight your education and your skills

Graduating from college is one of the proudest moments you can experience. Receiving your diploma
validates all the hard work you put into your education, all the all-nighters you pulled before exams. Your
graduation signifies your accomplishments as a student, and opens the door into the world of career choices,
job searches, and 40-hour workweeks. All of a sudden, it hits you – how will you get a job that requires
experience if you have none?

As a recent college graduate, you are entering the workforce at entry-level jobs. Your potential employers
have very reasonable expectations. They expect you to have graduated from college and that your major is
in line with the job you are applying for. They anticipate that you have some experience, a summer job or an
internship, but they are not requiring years of professional experience. They would like to see some
references – from your professors or previous supervisors – so that they can get a better idea of your
personality and work ethic. Sound reasonable so far?

The best way to show your potential employer that you are a perfect candidate for the job is to create a
functional resume. Functional resumes focus on your qualifications, not your career timeline. This style of
the resume highlights what skills you have, rather than where and when you acquired or utilize them. In
other words, instead of listing your experiences by your job titles, your resume will contained sections titled
by your skills such as verbal and written communication, customer satisfaction, project management, etc.
This resume style is highly recommended for and most often used by college students seeking internships or
their first jobs out of college.
Begin your resume by stating your career objective. Make sure that your career goals are personal. Your
objective should be specific to the position you want, and should indicate to your employer how you intend
to utilize your education and how this position will help you develop your experience. Your education
should be listed next. List the school you attend and its location, your graduation year, and your major. It
can be helpful to include your GPA, specific courses you have taken, or any honors you have received while
in school. Your professional skills should come next. This section will include sub-headings as they relate to
specific qualifications you want to promote, such as communications, customer relations, managements, etc.
Here, you can utilize any experience you have that relates to the sub-sections, including your part time jobs,
internships, volunteer positions, community service work, or school-related activities. Only include a work
experience/work history section if you have held part time jobs while in school or have had internships
you’d like your employer to know about. This list should only include dates, titles, companies, and
locations without listing any of your responsibilities, since you are covering them in the previous section. If
you belonged to any clubs in school, include a section for activities and list only those that support your
career objective. For example, if you were an editor of your school paper, and you are trying to get a job at a
publishing company, make sure that you include this experience in your resume. Your last section should
list references. As a new graduate, it is to your benefit to include references on your resume, and give your
employer everything they need to consider you as a qualified candidate for the job. You have nothing to lose
by providing this information ahead of being asked for it.
Before you start applying for jobs, take advantage of your school’s career center and have one of the
mentors there review your resume and help you perfect both the content and the format. With a well-written
resume, you are prepared to take the professional world by storm.

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