We asked some of the grads on our books: what was the weirdest or funniest interview experience you ever had? The answers were hilarious (and sometimes downright worrying). Here are some of our favourites!
I bet you thought naming your startup would be the fun bit. In reality, it can be a serious headache. There are a few rules that you might want to follow when choosing a name, but essentially you have the go ahead to let your imagination run free.
Getting a job after university is a huge challenge in itself. So what happens if it suddenly doesn’t feel like the right role for you? Should you carry on despite your misgivings? Or throw in the towel and switch it up?
For promoting your startup Twitter is perfect, as you are able to get to the crux of the matter without wasting time. It is also great for keeping on top of everything that is happening in your community because of the sheer amount of information exchanged every day.
It is natural to feel intimidated when walking into a room full of prospective candidates, but being able to stand out from the crowd will ensure you are memorable (for the right reasons, hopefully).
Your logo needs to be recognisable and evoke the emotions you want instilled in your brand persona. In some cases, your logo might be the first contact someone has with your company and you want their reaction to be singularly positive. Not too much to ask, is it?
With the jobs market the way that it is, internal and external recruiters don’t have as much time as they would like to go through CVs. In order to ensure yours isn’t one that gets dismissed, go through this checklist of things that are commonly included on CVs and take them off ASAP.
The general atmosphere was one of anticipation, friendly networking and frantic tweeting. Luckily the edgy neon signage and brightly lit bar made for quirky photographs quickly snapped on iPhones.
Yes, the dissertation is tough, yes, you will lose your social life, yes, it’s scary that the end of education is getting closer BUT it’s also a period of time in which you can really enjoy your projects and studies, knowing it’s the last stretch.
Having your website shared across thousands of platforms all over the world means that your website is valued by readers and reaches a wider pool of people. But what triggers this reaction in some posts and not in others?