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Formatting Your CV

How to write a good CV
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  CURRICULUM VITAE Start your CV preparation by gathering together the essential itams of information that must  be incleded on all CV. ã  Full name: if you have unusual name consider making it clear whether you are a man or a women. You can give this information in two ways, either by adding your titile in the brackets after your name or by adding new line called Sex. ã Contact detalis:  should include your full postal adress, telephone number, emali and mobile phone number.   ã  Educational and prefessional qualifications:  you can list either in the order you took them or with the most recent or the highest qualification first. he first option is used if the !ob you are applying gives no particular description of qualifications and second option if a qualification is required or will give you extra punch. ã Career history: you need to include your !ob title, the company name and adress, the start and end date of working for the company, a list of your responsibilities and achivements, and why the !ob ended ã  Interests: recruitment managers like to read a CV which shows person who has a life  beyond work  Formatting your CV ã ake your Cv follow a logical sequence so that the reader of it does not have to work out the chronology of your career  ã #se a style that is attractive to the eye and does not bury the essential details in a mass of different fonts styles and si$es  Style A ã  Personal details  % name, contact details& ã  Education  %school, collages, university attended& ã  Educational    and     professional    qualifications  %exames achived& ã Current     studies ã  Extra and unqualified skills  %languages, ' skills, training courses attended, staff involvement, first aid training& ã Career history ( starting with your most recent !ob and working backwards to the first  !ob you have had  ã  Part time posts;  again starting with most recent and working backwards ã  Interests ã  Referees his style is best suitable for anyone starting a career or below management level. )or a *starter* role or for role which seek someone who has the potential to develop new skills up to management level , achivements in education and in picking up extra and unqualified skills are good guide for recruitment managers.  Style B ã  Personal details ã  Personal profile ã Career history ã  Part time posts ã  Educational and professional qualifications ã Current studies ã  Extra and unqualified skills ã  Publications ã  Interests ã  Referees his style is appropriate for more experienced candidates or managerial CVs. 'ts sequencemay not seem as logical as style + as the educational qualifications %usually gained earlier in time than the career history& are after the career history. owever, at this level recruitment managers are more interested in the work experience and skills of a candidate.
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