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How to start writing a resume? Useful tips to write the resume

There are several tips that will help you start writing a good resume. Before you begin writing it, it’s important that you take a look to all your work background, that way you’ll start off in the right path. Take some paper and a pen and start writing it all down: your professional experience, your work history, etc.
This will make the writing process much easier for you, you’ll be more organized and save plenty of time.

A good way to do this is by taking a few sheets of paper. You can use one to write down all your academic data, and another one to write about your professional experiences, for example: the places you’ve worked at, the years you worked there, what your responsibilities were, etc. Remember to include all you did there, maybe you designed a new software or discovered an efficient working method, if you did this or something similar, write it down! It’s all taken in consideration. This list will support you by giving you a strong base to write all the important details in your resume.

We’ve discovered 5 basic tips that will make you stay focused when you write t resume.


  1. Know what the goal of writing a resume is: Some people write their resume as if the purpose of the document was to get the job, as a result of this, the resume turns out to be a long piece of paper with boring and unimportant text that looks as if the applicant was desperate to get the job no matter what. You have to know that the main goal of the resume is to cause a good first impression. This means that only relevant details are supposed to be written down. Once you’ve managed to get an interview you can start getting into more details.Resume-Backoffice-Support-pagina-001-724x1024[1]
  2. Back up your qualities and strengths: Instead of creating a long list of all your qualities try to connect them to the real life and to your experience as a professional. You need to see what qualities are the ones the job is looking for in an applicant, and from that point on, start seeing where you can link them to tasks you’ve done throughout your work history. If you don’t do this, it’ll look as if you were exaggerating things just to get the job.
  3. Make sure to use the right keywords: Many companies search for resumes over the internet. This means the recruiter will search for certain words, some of these words could be qualities. You can get an idea of what keywords to use by looking up the job you’re applying to or the area in which you want to get a job, and the qualities that are being required in a candidate. Once you’ve found the right words to use, make a connection to all your work history as we’ve mentioned in tip number 2.
  4. Make the title attractive: Even if it’s hard to accept, recruiters will mostly just take a few seconds to check a resume. That’s why it’s extremely important that you create a striking title that summarizes what a great applicant you are in just a few words. If you do this, you’ll actually motivate the recruiter to keep reading your resume and not toss it aside like many others.
  5. Know where you’re headed: Recruiters love applicants that have their goals set, so include them (obviously in a way that relates to the position). If you know what you want and how you’re planning on getting there, write it down! You don’t have to write a paragraph mentioning what your aspirations are, just make sure that those goals are implicitly included within the resume. If you do want to write a section based on your goals make sure that you are specific, that way you’ll be showing that you have a strong and determined personality.

Keep in mind that being organized is essential when writing a resume; this applies for all kinds of texts, not only resumes. If you remember this you won’t have any trouble putting together a good resume that will guarantee you an interview & will open the door to a new job.


  1. I’m very surprised to see a resume with an “Objective” at the top. That is no longer a best practice in resume writing, from what I read and see from other professionals and recruiters alike. Now a profile or summary is more routine. I believe it is assumed that someone’s objective is to get a job using their skills to have an impact. So using an objective seems a little old-fashioned. Or do you have a reason I’m not aware of? Always open to learning!

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