If you are a registered candidate and once you have attended an interview, your dedicated consultant will relay feedback from the prospective employer shortly after the interview has been conducted. Whether you receive an offer or not, our expert consultants will offer guidance on your specific situation.
“When negotiating salaries, benchmark your expectations beforehand so you know exactly what you are worth in the current climate - be transparent throughout the entire process. You also need to consider the total package; bonus potential, pension and healthcare vary from role to role. What aspects are most important to you?”
The interview has been and gone, you went in prepared, answered all questions appropriately and presented yourself well. What happens next is out of your hands and can go in either of two ways: offer or rejection.
If you have been offered the job, you need to think about proceeding with the process of leaving your current position. Every situation will be different, and how you go about informing an employer of your departure depends on your company culture and your relations within the business. Whatever the case, you don’t want to burn bridges.
In contrast, you may be rejected. It may seem like negative news, but often rejection is a valuable opportunity for you to learn a thing or two about yourself that will benefit you in the long run. Don’t take it personally, don’t dwell on it for too long and don’t let it dent your confidence. Use the experience to build on your core strengths and develop weaker areas.
Once you’ve received written confirmation of your contract, it’s now time to hand in your resignation.