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How and where to look for work are the first problems that confronts those who are looking for an "occupation. It begins by trial and error: you must write a resume, but how to write and to whom or which company to send? The interview: what is it about? The ideal job: it can combine my skills with my aspirations? In short, what to do?
And the changes have occurred in recent years in the "scope of active labor (defined as the initiatives are implemented by institutions to promote the" employment, "the relocation and integration into the labor market, by means of guidance, training and apprenticeships) , distributed by "central administration for the regions and local authorities, have certainly not made clear to those who had no clear ideas. In this regard, therefore, one can not help but stress the "importance that may have the" orientation as an ongoing process aimed at the service of supporting it in times of choice and / or crisis (transition from school to school / school / work, work / work work / not work) allowing the "meeting his needs and demands of the labor market. In fact, just in a scenario and broader decentralization of functions introduced by active policies for the "occupation, the" orientation becomes an indispensable tool that allows job seekers to be able to move "inside of a network of services to refer to what are the services for "employment in the region? How to use them? Where do I go without getting lost? "How to look for work" should contribute to the process of "orientation favoring the development of personal learning environments in order to discover the opportunities and face the world of work. It is a useful guide to guide the citizen in this his "work to look for work", since often it is an approach left to chance. In fact, to know and understand what the world needs the work, what is the best way to access it, take stock of their situation (skills, attitudes, interests, goals, strengths, weaknesses, motivations), define a strategy for address the labor market (preparation of curriculum and cover letter, how to approach the job interview, how to find work on the Internet), are just some of the points raised in this guide are intended to help job seekers to locate a path that is an expression of their interests and needs.
Companies looking for people who have gained professional experience. Were also minimal, but are aimed at those who "already knows how to do something." And what to do then who has never worked? It 'a question which comes to us from so many young people seeking their first job. "I can do everything, they are unable to do anything." Here are the extreme ranges including those who have completed their studies and addresses the labor market. Perhaps it should take stock of its history to identify what knowledge / skills are transferable (and with such "adjustments") in the world of work.
The question / stimulus that we propose to investigate your potential are:
1) First. What are your real knowledge? Which stem from the university and school. Which of courses and lectures. Which were developed thanks to your interests and hobbies
2) You know you actually do something manually?
3) Have you had experiences even minimal work? Which tasks, what context? It was a group work or individual? What have you learned?
4) What have you occupied in the civil service or military? What are the tasks and role? How these can be transferred into civilian working life?
5) You used socially or politically? Again assessed what are your duties and how these skills can be transferred to your.
6) Do you have social skills? When and how did you experience
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