As an English language learner, you have many goals. Some of those goals might involve education beyond high school or GED. In other words, you may desire to someday enroll in a college or university in order to receive some specific career training. There are many different types of institutions for higher learning, including public universities, private colleges, community colleges, and trade or technical schools.
Or, maybe you have no interest in attending college in the future, but you have children, teenagers perhaps, who are beginning to explore the idea of attending university or college after high school.
There are many choices that a student must face when considering higher education. One write puts it this way and then offers some ideas on what to think about. "While choosing a college can seem like a daunting task, there are ways to narrow the choices and make the decision-making process a little easier. Check out these 10 tips for choosing the best college for you."
To read over these tips, click on the this article: "10 Tips For Choosing a College."
What Is a Resume? [Excerpt below is from www.thoughtco.com; link included below]
A resume is a compilation of your work experience, academic experience, and accomplishments. Resumes are usually used by employers and admissions committees who want to know more about a particular candidate.
Effective vs. Ineffective Resumes
The main difference between an ineffective resume and an effective resume is that an ineffective resume gets ignored, and an effective resume leads to a follow-up phone call of interview request.
To continue reading about resumes, click here
For more Resume Writing Tips, click on the link below:
Are you thinking about a career change, or attempting to determine what career you are best suited for? In either case, Careeronestop.org can help by offering you the opportunity to take a few assessments.
[The excerpt below is taken From Careeronestop.org]
Assessments can help you choose a good career fit. Career assessment is a way to learn more about how well a variety of careers might suit you. Each assessment focuses on a specific area, such as skills, interests, or values. Typically, an assessment asks you to answer questions about what you like, don't like, what’s important to you, and what your strengths are.
Since assessment results may relate to as many as 900 different occupations, don't panic if your results include careers that don't interest you. Experts recommended that you take more than one assessment to broaden your ideas before you make a decision. It can also be helpful to talk with a career counselor, family and friends before making a career decision.
To read more about how assessments can and cannot help you--and to try a few assessments, click on the image below.
My name is Craig, and I've been teaching English for many years. I initially created this site for my students, but all English learners are welcome. I hope you find something helpful to you. Feel free to leave suggestions or ideas in the Comments section under any entry.