This article is for everyone who is looking for a full-time, part-time, in-house or freelance entrepreneur in the Translation and Interpreting Industry. As an employer in the industry, I feel that I share this information for the benefit of those who wonder why "they did not receive the last job they were applying for. This information is not necessarily unique to the industry, but I hope you will take the suggestions into account during the next interview. Like all industries Translation and interpretation is a competitive market for business owners as well as for employees. If you want the job, you have to stop. So here are five areas that need to be considered:
1. Due diligence – Do your homework and thoroughly investigate the company. Nowadays Google does not only know about the company, but also about the operating individuals. The more you know the more you position, the more you can offer unique services by understanding your "needs". Here you need to read the site, look at the customer base, the services offered, the interpretation methods, and of course the posted career opportunities. Do not just say, "I ask your jobs blah, blah". Tell them what you need to offer, which can help you achieve your specific business goals. Be energetic, be in touch and do not forget to share your travel experiences as it is a plus in this industry.
2nd References – Professional references are available and informed them that they are seeking a position. Enter the job, company name, and lease manager name of your references who will contact you about credentials and work experience questions. Nothing is more embarrassing than calling a referral link and the person seems to be eligible to recognize the candidates. name or position, or sometimes when you worked at the company. If the time elapsed since leaving the company, be sure to rejoin the credentials before checking with a new company. The reference or recommendation information should include the company name, the HR manager and the supervisor, the company's website, the supervisor's e-mail and the telephone number. Be sure to list the correct sessions and jobs, as it may cause neglect to ignore simple details.
3rd Portfolio – Show your workplace through the transposed document or sound record portfolio to demonstrate your language skills and expertise. Moreover, you are ready to personally demonstrate your skills with a test; sometimes you should be asked to test the spot on the questioner. I would be surprised at the countless faces I saw when I asked the candidates to make a written test by translating a few paragraphs. Believe me when I say that as an employer questioned candidates, statements about their resume or their resume. Employers love to hire workers who can handle mercy and trust.
4th Professional Alliance – Join professional associations, giving you the opportunity to continue your networks and continue your training with the specialists. If you are a translator, I highly recommend that you join the American Translators Association (ATA) or one of the "state chapters." ATA continually organizes seminars and conferences on industry trends, depending on your expertise, interpreters are associated with different alliances. Such a medical or legal interpretation
5. Insurance – Failure and fault insurance As a freelance agent, it is important that you cover the potential benefits of insurance as a freelance agent. Now that you know how to effectively interrogate and show yourself over the rest of the mandate, note that the United States Labor Bureau of Statistics shows good unemployment in 2016 (24% crippling) lt growth). So join the Fast Track offer of Translation and Interpreting Job build.
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