Cabin CounselorGeneva Glen CampIndian Hills, COMinimum QualificationsDesire and ability to work with children outdoorsAbility to relate to one's peer groupAbility to accept and give supervision and guidanceAbility to assist in teaching an activityGood character, integrity and adaptabilityEnthusiasm, sense of humor, patience, and self-controlHigh school graduate or equivalent, or at least 18 years of ageCurrent CPR and first-aid preferred 0.
jobsearcher.com/blogHow to Write a Recommendation Letter for a StudentWhen a student applies for their first job or for their next academic degree, they don’t have much experience to showcase their skills and personal qualities. Hiring managers and admissions officers, therefore, often look at recommendation letters as a way to go beyond the student’s GPA and learn more about the student’s skills and personal qualities.
jobsearcher.com/blogHow to Recruit Passive CandidatesLearning to recruit passive candidates is a different ballgame than recruiting active ones. While an active candidate is someone who is currently looking for a new job, a passive candidate tends to be the opposite. Passive candidates are either already working or not looking to work. So, instead of these candidates coming to you, you'll have to find them and reach out to them first.
jobsearcher.com/blogHow to Make a Job Offer More CompetitiveMoney alone makes it hard to attract and retain top-notch candidates, especially when you are competing with larger businesses and corporations in your industry. So, instead of focusing on money, figure out how to make a job offer more competitive when you can't offer more money.
jobsearcher.com/blog5 Ways to Stretch Your Hiring BudgetMany businesses across the country have adjusted business operations to make it through the pandemic. After a period of hardship, many business owners, like yourself, are ready to start recruiting and rebuilding a bigger, more skilled workforce - only now you have to do it with a smaller hiring budget.
jobsearcher.com/blogHow to Ask for a Raise at WorkHere we go again; it’s time to talk money. Whether you’re one year in at a new company or approaching year five on the same team, learning how to ask for a raise should be part of your long-term career plan. These conversations are rarely fun (thanks to society, which has conditioned us to believe that money is taboo), but they are necessary if you want to, well, get paid what you’re worth. Trust us, there’s a lot of money on the table for taking. Below, we’ll discuss tips on timing, approach, and follow-up.