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The following is an example of what a CV should include:
These are traditionally at the top of your resume and should include your name, address, home / mobile telephone numbers and email address.
Before you begin writing ask yourself the following questions:
Now write a brief statement and description of yourself and your career achievements, include your career objectives, aims and what you consider to be your strongest personal traits. Also explain what sort of role you are looking for and also why.
Give a breakdown of your employment history, starting with the most recent or present. Include the following information:
In it list those skill sets and career achievements which you feel are relevant to your industry or to the job that you are applying for. To emphasis particular keywords consider making them bold or underlining them.
If you have a long career history then only mention in detail the most recent ones, there is no real need to explain in detail what you did 20 years ago. There is no need to go into lengthy descriptions of your previous employment. Instead use bullet points to list key responsibilities and duties that relate to the vacancy you are applying for. Try to keep them as brief, relevant and simple as possible, remembering to highlight any keywords.
Focus on showing key data and facts that can benefit the employer. If possible give examples of your achievements. Focus on showing that you are an accomplished hard worker who can bring many positive attributes to your new place of employment.
List your academic qualifications including the certificates, dates, locations, colleges or universities and grades.
This section is usually placed at the end of your CV and to save valuable space should just be a short sentence saying 'References available on request'. There is no need to include the details of your references. If required you can supply these later on.
The following should not be included in your CV:
There is no need to put this in a CV or to attach a photo. It is not standard practice, can backfire on you and it also takes up valuable space.
Your CV must be a positive document, so avoid putting in examples of negative experiences at work or in your personal or academic life.
Do not use unusual fonts, very bright colours or cartoon figures in your CV. These will not grab the readers’ attention, look amatuerish and will create an immediate bad impression of you.
Save space on your CV by not putting in headings and titles that are not necessary.
Not really advisable as space is at a premium there is no need to give details about your hobbies, unless of course they are related to the job you are applying for. For instance if you are applying for a management position then if you were the manager or coach of your local football team you should mention it.
There is no real reason to mention this unless you have a medical condition that can affect your ability to do a job.
In your CV there is no need for you to include your religion, sexual orientation or what political party you voted for.
Again no real reason to tell people why you left your previous employment, if an employer wants to know they will ask you at the interview stage.