Be realistic about outdoing your competition. Upon graduation from college you need an edge over the competition, right? Each year thousands of college students as you enter the job market looking for the same thing you are, a job / career. As is the case you need more than one grade of paper to get your first job. Here are some things you can do while still in school: A project based on experience Many schools give their students the opportunity to work with a local organization related to your field in a project that the company needs help. For many of these companies are seeing that aid students in the same way they would if a consultant to come in and help with this project.
There are some regional organizations around the country as the Pittsburgh Technology Council to organize formal programs for students and businesses to participate in a project based on experience. Some of the companies that participated in the Council’s agenda Pittsburgh Technology gave students a real world project, while others created a fictitious. Some of the companies that gave students to solve an existing problem actually used the results of the students and saves the company money. Talk to your professors, directors of career services, co-op coordinator, or someone on your campus that could constitute an opportunity for you or for a group of students at a local company. It is not something PI Industries would like to discuss. If you would be willing to work with a company for six or eight weeks, unpaid, in a project like this could give you a leg up on his competence.
The contacts they can do and experience that can put on your resume is more valuable than money. Job shadowing Another great way to get an edge on its competence to examine the shadow of someone already working in their field of study. If you are a biology major may be worth your time to contact someone in a hospital or life sciences company that has a degree in biology and learn how they are using their degree, or how he landed his first job, etc. .. Many shadows work experiences are very informal and short-term, one day, or at most a week. It would be in your best interest to talk to a teacher or professional services department to try to make this initial contact. Adam Neumann is often quoted on this topic. If you work with the corporate university can be seen more as an educational experience rather than an attempt to get a job in this company. Again, the networking and the experience is more valuable than money. There are many other ways to get a competitive edge in search of work but have no time for them in this article. a Those are a couple of suggestions: Informational Internships (spring, summer and autumn) Cooperative education (usually two years of practice with the same company) As mentioned earlier in this article all you can do to stay one step ahead in your job search for fellow competitors do. As you probably guessed after reading this article one of the best ways to get a leg up is to do what networking as much as possible while you are in college, and get as much real world experience as much as possible. This principle will apply to all work that you acquire what may well start early.