Academic and Career Planning Center

Interview Resources

The Academic and Career Planning Center has a wide variety of books and DVD's for student use. In addition, ACPC staff members are available for one-on-one sessions to improve your interviewing skills. Finally, attend a ACPC workshop on job interviewing or complete a practice interview in the ACPC to cover the basics of the interviewing process. Here are some additional links:

Gaining Experience

Gaining experience is one of the best ways for you to learn whether or not a field or career may be of interest to you. It can also be a way for you to develop skills that would be applicable across a number of fields. Consider some of the strategies below for developing these skills:

ACPC Workshops and Programs

The ACPC offers many programs and workshops for student organizations and residence life staff.

Handouts and Online Resources

The Academic and Career Planning Center has many resources available in our office for reference related to resume creation, job and internship searching, professional dress, and many other topics. You can pick up these handouts at our office at any time.

Career Counseling

 

Both students and alumni can benefit from the Career Counseling services offered through the ACPC. Students can get assistance with developing a career plan by exploring their interests, abilities and values to find a career path that suits them, as well as with developing a resume and preparing for the job search process. Alumni can receive help searching for jobs, preparing for interviews and more.

e-Portfolio Development

Electronic Portfolios (e-Portfolios) are dynamic, developmental spaces representing your professional "self" on the Web. More than just a resume, they are becoming standard practice for academics, students, and professionals and typically include examples of skills and achievements, as well as a reflective blog element.

What Employers Want

Candidate Skills and Qualities

 

Employers rate the importance of candidate skills/qualities:

5-point scale: 1=Not important; 2=Not very important; 3=Somewhat important; 4=Very important; and 5=Extremely important