Things Recruiters can’t reveal to a Candidate

Sometimes the recruiters and the hiring managers often seem may seem frightening, but they genuinely want and are in favour of the benefit of both the candidate and the organization. Few recruiters want to give them their best experience in the interview and application process.

However, there are certain things that hiring managers do not want to reveal in front of the candidates. They are basically the confidential information which the company policy does not allow them to share with the applicants.

Few of these are salary bands, candidate competition can be an in-house candidate, and impressions.

A few of the secrets that recruiters won’t tell you, but really want you to know

We could have gone higher if you had negotiated more

Salary negotiations mostly resemble a game where both the persons are trying to convince each other with their money talks. They are actually trying to control the talks and want it to end in each of its favours. There is always a salary range that the recruiters have for each role they are taking interviews. They never start the negotiations with the higher range in that role. One can only negotiate with the base pay, and the other benefits receiving such as holidays, week offs etc.,

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You never got an opportunity after that awful initial introduction.

The first impression is and will always remain at the foremost priority for every recruiter and the hiring manager. Unreturned phone calls, clumsy attitude, showing bad manners at the time interview all reflects unprofessionalism and won’t move your chance to the following round. The selection representatives will just stay quiet. You won’t receive any sort of response as the silence resembles the same, We don’t care about you. Not hiring you”. The representatives will actually want to hire and work with those candidates with whom a personal and strong link is developed. One should try to show off one’s personality rather just answering questions robotically.

Never go overboard with the keywords

It is really very smart and appreciable by the recruiters to use keywords in your resume, and in the conversation at the time of interview. Using keywords in large volume will not make you look knowledgeable but will over-shadow your personality and hard work. During interview, not only answers to questions matter but how you display a great deal of passion about what you are supposed to do if selected.

Job already given to an in-house employee

It is perfectly legal and also allowed to advertise about a job that is almost decided to be filled by an insider. In fact some anonymous research states that the internal candidates perform well than the external ones as they know deeply about the industry. Also, sometimes because of pressure the in-house candidate performs far better.