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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing work history form

Instructions and Help about work history form

Hey Dad Georgia Vichare with Java devtools in this video I'm going to show you how to write your work experience on your resume so let's get started in this section I'm going to teach you how to write your work experience in a way that's going to help you impress employers so they call you for an interview with a lot of cases people just they don't know how to write their work experience statement and they send out their resumes and nobody ever calls them so I'm going to teach you how to do it so that people call you because that's really what you want right you want the interview so ideally your resume shouldn't be any more than one page long now unless you have a little unless you have a lengthy career then you go ahead and go go to two pages if you go beyond two pages those resumes tend to be better suited for scientific positions people in the world of academia and things like that now your work experience is probably the most critical section on your resume it's where you get to show off your skills and your strengths and your accomplishments and much great in much greater detail than you did in your skills summary and your work history section is going to signal your previous track record of past performance to a potential employer it's going to highlight all the things that you're good at doing and it's going to show an employer how long you've been working and basically what your best doing under each job you want to write down everything that you did no matter how big or how small now if you filled out the resume worksheet exercise in one of the previous videos you'll want to take all that information from there and that's where in this section we're going to use that information and we're going to turn it into work experience statements if you don't have that resume worksheet guide there should be a link at the bottom of this video where you download it so I suggest that you do that get it filled out because that's what we're going to be working from in this video okay and one thing to keep in mind here employment emphasize this employers don't care about your past daily duties they don't care it doesn't matter to them yet most people write their resume like a like a job description instead what you want to do is make an accomplishment based resume that's what's going to get you results that's what's going to get employers calling you so you should have already filled out the resume worksheet that I talked about and that's going to have all of your accomplishments your contributions awards achievements and stuff like that and now we're going to use this AR formula here to transform all the things that you've done into accomplishment statements it's very simple what

FAQ

Why do companies ask for resumes and filled out work experience forms?
OQ: Why do some employers require you to provide a resume and fill out a job application?Currently, the resume is the one and only way for companies hiring staff to evaluate your experience doing the work that would be required of you at the job you’re applying for.You’re asking because you have no experience, aren’t you? Or you have a big ol’ gap where you were doing something else that you want to get away from? I know, I know…there should be a way for us to get a good job, too, but currently, there isn’t.The job application is for legal reasons, mainly to do a background check on applicants to make sure they aren’t wanted by the police or something. And to confirm in the office that they can read and write.
Why does America not have single-payer healthcare?
Because single payer plans like the UK’s NHS and Canada’s national healthcare system are running into the same exploding financial problems that the United States is having due to the tremendous costs of new technologies and new expensive drugs. Those systems are not handling the growth in expenses well either.But they react differently. Instead of rapidly building new facilities and installing new high tech machines as occurs in every city in the United States, the UK and Canada slow things down with budget creep. They can’t commit political suicide with huge tax increases that would hurt their economies so they incrementally pass increases. That significantly delays but doesn’t prevent new technologies coming into play (Most cities in the US have more MRI and PET scanners than entire Canadian provinces.It’s a form of government rationing because budget restrictions create a shortage for everyone in the system, resulting in waiting lists that some patients never get off. Their citizens mostly accept that for non-emergencies because fortunately, as in the US, most people don’t require sophisticated or advanced medical care. When they cannot accept it, they leave the system and fund their own private healthcare.Before Obamacare, more than 85% of Americans expressed approval of their healthcare. That number has fallen somewhat but still represents a sizable majority.Most Americans don’t want what a federally run program would entail. They don’t want their options reduced. They don’t want to be put on waiting lists. They don’t want to lose their choice of physicians and hospitals. They don’t want bureaucratic layer upon layer getting in the way of their healthcare. In short, they don’t want what Medicaid patients currently get. They also don’t want what we’ve been hearing that a significant number of American’s veterans get.Many Democrats say they want Medicare for all. Medicare simply doesn’t pay the bills of hospitals and doctors. Medicare exists at it’s current high level of care because a significant part of the care is cost shifted from the 170 million Americans who have employer based health insurance.I’ve used Nobel Prize winning liberal economist Paul Krugman’s response to Bernie Sanders’ Medicare-for-All plan time and time again. Krugman was a big supporter of Obamacare and also of Hillary Clinton’s candidacy. So here goes again:My column and Bernie Sanders’ plan crossed in the mail. But the Sanders plan in a way reinforces my point that calls for single-payer in America at this point are basically a distraction. Again, I say this as someone who favors single-payer — but it’s just not going to happen anytime soon.Put it this way: for all the talk about being honest and upfront, even Sanders ended up delivering mostly smoke and mirrors — or as Ezra Klein says, puppies and rainbows. Despite imposing large middle-class taxes, his “gesture toward a future plan”, as Ezra puts it, relies on the assumption of huge cost savings. If you like, it involves a huge magic asterisk.Now, it’s true that single-payer systems in other advanced countries are much cheaper than our health care system. And some of that could be replicated via lower administrative costs and the generally lower prices Medicare pays. But to get costs down to, say, Canadian levels, we’d need to do what they do: say no to patients, telling them that they can’t always have the treatment they want.Saying no has two cost-saving effects: it saves money directly, and it also greatly enhances the government’s bargaining power, because it can say, for example, to drug producers that if they charge too much they won’t be in the formulary.But it’s not something most Americans want to hear about, foreign single-payer systems are actually more like Medicaid than they are like Medicare.And Sanders isn’t coming clean on that — he’s promising Medicaid-like costs while also promising no rationing. The reason, of course, is that being realistic either about the costs or about what the system would really be like would make it a political loser. But that’s the point: single-payer just isn’t a political possibility starting from here. It’s just a distraction from the real issues.Health Reform Is HardHospital waiting lists at seven-year high as 3.4m need treatment193,000 NHS patients a month waiting beyond target time for surgeryhttp://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/2017/03/30/hip-knee-surgery-waiting-lists-lengthen-nhs-focus-ae-cancer/Hip and knee surgery waiting lists to lengthen as NHS focus on A&E and cancer careNHS Health Check: Hospital op 'long waiters' rise by 163% - BBC NewsCanada lags G7 in cost-saving IR proceduresHealthcare wait times hit 20 weeks in 2016: reportWaiting Your Turn: Wait Times for Health Care in Canada, 2015 ReportCanadians increasingly come to US for healthcare: https://www.usnews.com/news/best...
Does the U.K. ever get jealous of America's healthcare system?
Small anecdote.When I worked in USA, I fell and broke my jaw. I could not go straight to the ER because I was leading an expedition along part of the AT.I went to the ER when I got back, I presented them with my insurance card, and they took x rays, and provided care.Then, I found out that my insurance would not cover this, because my injury was one covered by “workers comp” which is when your employer is liable for the cost of medical treatment based on their insurance for employees injuries at work.THEN I found out that I couldn’t claim on workers comp because you have to report the incident within 12 hrs. Which is not possible if you are trekking through wilderness with no means of communicating (this was pre mobile phones)After a YEAR of discussion and disagreement, I wound up having to pay for the treatment myself. Out of pocket. Despite having several million dollars worth of cover on my insurance. Despite not having done anything negligent.Several years later, I had occasion to claim on my medical insurance in the USA again. Again, I presented my insurance card, and received treatment. AGAIN I ended up having to have extended discussions with my insurer, who, in this instance EVENTUALLY covered the expense.When I am in the UK, however, I simply arrive at a hospital, get treatment, and go home, safe in the knowledge that, unless I need further treatment, which I also won’t have to worry about the cost of, I need never worry about it again.I mean, OK the staff in USA were usually NICER to me (NOT always, I have received some amazingly kind and warm care in UK, even just as the visitor of a patient), but, the statistical outcomes in USA are actually worse, the faff to get anything covered even if you ARE insured, and the fact that unless you can afford health care in the USA you are deemed not to deserve any, means that no, I would much rather the UK system.
When applying on a corporate website for a job, is it considered bad form to leave the work history blank, but instead upload a document with all of it already typed out?
No, companies will expect you to have filled out their system as per their requirements. Leaving your work history blank will affect how their system analyses you. For example, it may be that they have set up to cull any candidate who has less than X years experience. By not filling out the work history component, you risk being culled even if you met the requirement.Most importantly though, the companies have given you instructions on how to apply for jobs there. By ignoring thse instructions, you risk coming across as unprofessional and believing that you do not need to follow rules that everyone else must. They don't care that you have twenty other jobs you have filled in applications for, they only care about their position.
Do doctors actually read the forms that patients are required to fill out (medical history, known allergies, etc.)?
Oh, we read them. We base the start of your plan of care on them. As the nurse doing that, I go over everything. The doctor I work for uses it to be sure he covered everything. It's very common to forget something when you have the doctor in front of you. This is my profession and even I do it. We expect you to forget something.Then it gets scanned into your chart, there, forever. I refer back to those forms if, for example, your labs turn up something life threatening and I can't reach you. Who was that you listed as an emergency contact? Hope it's legible. Heck, I hope it's filled out! ( If it was entered before my time, it might not be. Now, you can't see the doctor without it filled out.)It's so important my practice asks you to re do them every year. Patients hate it, complain about it, loud! But if I had a dollar for every time I couldn't reach someone in this day and age of fluid phone numbers, why, I'd have several more dogs and we'd all be living somewhere warmer!And…oh, you have another doctor? We didn't know that. And they prescribed what? Did what tests? We don't know if you don't tell us 99.9% of the time. You would be amazed how many patients don't bother to tell their primary care physician such important things like…they went to the ER, had an MRI, see a cardiologist, and..etc and so on. We don't automatically know. We should, but that's another story.Feel that paperwork is beneath you? Are you too busy to fill it out? I see that every day too. You know what that tells us? That you don't value this very much. That you are so much more likely to be non compliant, not take meds, no show for appointments, maybe fib a little….a lot… your lifestyle choices….how, if you take your meds. I mean, come on, you can't even follow directions to fill out paperwork! How do you expect us to take you seriously, when from the very start, you don't offer us the same courtesy.If there are any doctors out there, not reading these things, shame on you. But in 30+ years, I have not seen it. As for the doctor asking you about it, well, mine works very hard to get it right. And even the most earnest patients forget something.
How does Denmark have more economic freedom than the United States of America if Denmark is a social democracy with a bigger mixed economy and more government regulation?
Q:How does Denmark have more economic freedom than the United States of America if Denmark is a social democracy with a bigger mixed economy and more government regulation?I'll try to answer this from my point of view - as a Dane with a good understanding of the North American system.The thing is, in Scandinavia / Denmark you can be what you want to be as long as your abilities and skills are good enough. It does not matter if your father is a janitor or your mother a waiter. The opportunities a child from a highly educated family has is roughly the same as the opportunities a child from a less educated family has.Why is this? It is because all education and healthcare are paid by taxes.When people get to apply their full abilities and are not held back because of lack of money and education everybody can shine and better their circumstances.Another important thing is we demand a high rate of service for all our tax money. Therefore our government run facilities are very streamlined, and often much more effective than a private run facility.The thing is, we do not have more government-run regulations than in the USA. My feeling is that we in Scandinavian have far fewer regulations than in the USA. We demand streamlined regulations and oppose very hard when we see something that is not effective.When visiting the USA I have a sneaking suspicion, that every government run facility is very much obstructed by political will. IT is not supposed to be run effectively, and the results are therefore predictable.We have seen some of the same results in Denmark when they tried to do without waiting lists in the health industry. The right-wing politicians jumped at this and made a private run alternative - which was more or less public funded. This resulted among other things in a cannibal effect where doctors started to work in the private industry, but all education of new doctors was still a responsibility of the public hospitals. and thus waiting lists exploded.All in all, it was a disaster and later they started to invest in the public health system and made a more effective system altogether.
Have you ever trolled your teacher?
Constantly.In 11th grade, we had to write a parody of a famous work. We would then have to read the entire thing in class. Most students parodied a short story, or a poem.I parodied Hamlet. The whole play. Every line.I called it “Omelet, Prince of Eggmark”We performed it in class. It took 4 days.Oh, and there was the time I found out my teacher’s password and used it to change his alert sound to “Joe MacDonald would not approve of this” in my very distinctive voice. I then changed his password so that when he tried to log in the next morning, his computer repeatedly told him (in my voice…and I sat in the front row) that Joe MacDonald (my friend and notorious super-nerd) would not approve.Or when I taught History class because I bet my teacher I could get 100% on a quiz before he finished passing them out. Nailed that lesson.Oh, and the time my physics teacher was filling out the form for students going to Science Olympiad and I told him my address was 1600 Pennsylvania Ave. But I spelled it out (one-six-zero-zero P-E-N-N-…) so he totally went with it.Or when I learned how to make the same whistle as the wind would make in that same physics classroom. When that whistle started up, my physics teacher frantically closed the windows because the sound drove him nuts. It took him a couple of days to figure out I was making the sound.But my favorite had to be Spanish lab. We had this classroom where everyone wore headphones with a microphone. We all had to speak along with what was being said, and she could randomly make one person in the room audible to everyone else.So I practiced impersonating the voice of the person who did the Spanish voice. I remember it like it was yesterday… “Listo? Empiece. Numero Uno….”I kinda knew she’d pick me first, and when she did she was convinced that the machine was broken. She kept coming back to me and hearing not my voice but the voice of the Spanish narrator.Got out of a whole day of Spanish homework thanks to that little stunt.So, I love it when students troll me. But only when they do it in an intelligent and creative way. That’s the gold right there.Looking back on it, I guess I started my career in devastations younger than I thought…
Can someone share their real life experiences about nature of SSC CGL interview posts after getting selected?
I think I can answer this question as I have some experience as Customs Inspector. I will limit my answer to C & CE. I was selected as Central Excise Inspector through SSC CGL 2011. In Gujarat, Customs, Central Excise and Service Tax are together unlike in Mumbai. Officers are rotated in these departments every 4 yrs. I was posted as Customs Inspector first at Surat for 5 months and then at Ahmedabad including Airport posting.In field formation, as Customs Inspector, the officer has to inspect and examine imported goods as well as export goods at Port/ICD. At internatinal airports, i think you already know the work of a Customs Officer. There are desk jobs also where the officer has to do file work like permissions, adjudication, legal, audit etc. Usually field formation posting and HQ postings rotated alternately yearwise.Now I am posted as Central Excise Inspector in Delhi Zone (transferred on ICT). Excise posting is usually desk job except preventive work/audit. As Sector Officer in Range, the officer has the jurisdiction over certain manufacturer units.Overall experience in the department so far is good and satisfying. But then definition of satisfaction is subjective. Decent salary, decent work, reputation. Only cons is stagnation. It takes almost 20-25 years to reach Class I (Assistant Commissioner). Promotions are fast in Income Tax as compare to C & CE.
Under the single-payer system proposed by Bernie Sanders, how exactly would things work between a private doctor and their client/patient?
I'm going to answer how it works for a patient in Canada with the single payer system.You call your doctor's office to make an appointment, you check in with your health card, you wait, you see the doctor, then you leave. Done.No forms to sign, no invoices mailed to you. No discussing reimbursement with the insurance company. The doctor's office sends the bill to the government, and the government bills the doctor by pre-determined standardized rates. You aren't involved with the payment process at all. Less headache for you to deal with. As long as you tell the government when you move and update your health card, you're good to go.If you need to see a specialist, I'll say 95% of them require a referral (as most people who think they need a referral really dont) and so it's more cost effective this way. Your doctor makes this referral for you and you go to their office when it's time for your appointment. The appointment process is the same.If you go to the emergency room, you check in and get triaged based on priority , then see a healthcare practioner when it's your turn. You are either admitted or treated then sent home. No bills to pay on your way out. Medications given to you in hospital are free of charge. You're given a follow up appointment if necessary.If you require home care, no bills to pay. They come and treat you and then they go home.Overall, the take home point here is no paperwork, no payments, no hassle. Who wouldn't want that?