Faq's In Recruitment

Following are some possibilities of different types of Work Environment :

These huge companies are exciting, dynamic places in which to work and offer opportunities smaller companies may lack, including the chance to work in foreign offices, rotate through a variety of jobs, and compete with some of the best and brightest minds in a given field. On the negative side, these organizations often have cutthroat cultures and can make mince meat of C students and others who aren't ready for an ultra-competitive environment. It is easy to get lost and stuck in large companies, and bureaucratic red tape can be frustrating for people who like to get things done quickly. Politics are often part of these cultures, and the people who succeed know how to play the game. In some of these corporations people reach the management level by working an old boy's network. If you lack the pedigree to be included in this network it will be more difficult to reach your career goals. 


In most entrepreneurial environments what counts most is what you can contribute. Management tends to discount background—schools, grade point averages, ethnicity, gender, and so on—in favor of performance. People will give you a chance to prove yourself here, but be prepared for long hours and challenging Work. Software firms are an example of this type of company, and they often are dynamic, exciting places in which to work, but they can also be volatile places where the workforce can be cut dramatically or the entire company can go under with the loss of a single customer. You need to determine if a risk-taking, fast-moving, open culture fits who you are. 


C students often benefit from nurturing environments, and family-run companies or cultures that treat employees like family may be a good place for you. You may be the type of person Who learns best when bosses are patient and supportive and your colleagues cooperate rather than compete. Family businesses have downsides, though. As in a family, the patriarch or matriarch can play favorites, and if it is a true family business, the sons and daughters of the people who run the business will receive the top positions. Family businesses can also be idiosyncratic places where issues aren't always handled professionally or in a consistent manner. 

Law firms, public relations firms, financial services companies, ad agencies, and consulting firms are common types. Professional service firms are usually meritocracies, more so than product-based companies. This is great for C students, who receive more opportunities to prove themselves. If you like working with other professionals and providing a specialized service to potentially demanding  clients, this may be a good place for you. Major differences exist between the practice of law and public relations, for instance. Nonetheless, most firms, regardless of their particular area of expertise, are intellectually challenging, people-oriented places, and being a good relationship builder is often a more valuable skill than being brilliantly analytical. The largest firms in each area, however, tend to resemble the largest corporations: They place a high value on where you went to school and other aspects of your background. Professional service firms can also reward the "grinds" people willing to work around the clock for their firms. Junior members of management consultant firms and associates at law firms are especially vulnerable to this workaholic syndrome. 


In theory, being your own boss is an ideal situation for C students. In reality, it's not always feasible. As I told my son, the best time to go into business for yourself is early in your career when you aren't responsible for a spouse or children and don't have a large mortgage payment or a house to maintain. When you're young, you have the time and freedom to devote to your business, and the consequences of the business failing aren't as serious as they are when you are supporting a family. Of course, many younger people lack the financial wherewithal to start their own businesses in the first place. In addition, not all C students are cut out for being in business for themselves. It can be a lonely experience, and not everyone wants to take on the multiple tasks that being your own boss entails. If you're not certain you want to have your own business—or you lack the financial means to do so—it makes sense to work for someone else initially to get a feel for that environment. 

C students with high emotional intelligence often feel comfortable working for not-for-profits. They want to make a difference in the world rather than a profit, and these associations give them that opportunity. While the salaries usually aren't as high as in the for-profit world, these associations often offer generous benefits. Their cultures tend to be more humanistic than those in the for-profit sector, and many of these associations are highly professional and well-run. The ability to empathize with the plight of the groups these associations serve is prized, and C students who are passionate about specific causes can flourish in not-for-profits. At the same time, some not-for-profits are surprisingly political, and people fight and maneuver to get ahead with the same ferocity as in the corporate universe. Be aware, too, that not-for-profits can impose restrictions and regulations on their people to the point that you can feel hamstrung. If you hate bureaucracy and paperwork, this may not be the best place for you. 
These six categories aren't the only ones, and in some instances you'll find hybrids—the entrepreneurial corporation, for example, or the family-run professional service firm. But these six categories can help you to start thinking about which types appeal to you and which ones you find not to your liking. Too often C students are so grateful for any job offers they receive that they'll accept one without considering the environment. Recognize that you have options, and that you should at least determine in advance which ones make sense for you. 

When a company is looking at a job candidate, they first look to see if that person has the necessary experience and expertise to fit the job. Almost as important, though, is whether she has the right personality and values for the job. After interviewing a candidate, they might ask themselves the following questions:

• Is this person a good fit for our company? Will he get along well with others on his team? 
• Does she seem as if she might be overly egotistic or self-serving? Does she possess an arrogance that might rub others the wrong way? 
• Do I like this person? Did I enjoy talking to him during the interview, and did he listen and absorb what I said?

• Does this candidate seem as if she has good values, that the she would work with suppliers and customers in an ethical to manner? 

Sometimes people mistakenly believe they should show off during job interviews, boasting of their accomplishments and demonstrating their superior knowledge. Typically, they talk too much and listen too little. Its fine to mention your accomplishments, but this can be done naturally within the course of a normal Conversation. More often than not, boastful, smug job candidates turn off interviewers, who will think to themselves, "I can't stand this guy now; how is it going to be if I have to see him every day?" In terms of promotions, one of the great myths is that the most qualified person gets promoted. If the promotion involves a highly technical position—an accounting or MIS job, for example—then 

expertise may be the single most important factor. If, on the other hand, the job involves a lot of people responsibilities, then other factors come into play. C students receive promotions to managerial jobs all the time because they know how to develop other people, and establish relationships with a wide range of people; they also are responsible and committed. A students may be promoted up to a certain level in technical departments—their superior computer design expertise secures a top job in that department—but they may not be considered seriously for higher-level positions involving numerous people responsibilities. Tradeoffs inevitably must be made in both hiring and promoting. Sometimes organizations will be desperate for someone with the knowledge and skills to handle a challenging position, and this desperation may make them willing to hire someone who is not Mr. Personality. It is also true that most people won't hire or promote someone who lacks the skills or knowledge to handle a job, even if they are the nicest guy in the world. In many instances, though, allowing your natural integrity, charm, and humanity to show will make a big difference in your career. 

Top 10 Highest paying Jobs in India :

1.) Management Professionals

2.) Investment Bankers

3.) IT & Software Engineers

4.) Chartered Accountants

5.) Oil and Natural Gas Sector Professionals

6.) Medical Professionals

7.) Aviation Professionals

8.) Modeling & Acting

9.) Law professionals

10.) Business Consultants

The debate between the big money and being satisfied in terms of your profession is perpetual, it is never ending, but what ultimately matters is that how happy and positive you sense from within thinking about your own job. The happier you are, the more you work passionately and the heavier would be your pocket. Money undoubtedly has to be prioritized, but through a medium that elevates the best in you and keeps you highly passionate.

Ultimately, it’s the love and respect that you have for your work that would help you succeed in a way that you would be remembered by your peers and young ones as a person who has followed his passion along with a great vision and has reached his goals. 

The source of happiness is dedicated first and money later: 

It’s really impractical and unreasonable to never consider money as a priority, with the rapid increase in the competition and expense that the current world compilers of; you need money in order to even earn money.
What highly matters is that how much joy your work brings you, if you just stay happy receiving the paycheck at the beginning of the month looking at those digits and stay upset for the rest of the month complaining how horrible your job is, then there is a high possibility that you are unhappy with your current job status. 
Unbelievable as it may sound, but with great dedication and focus getting a great pay isn’t difficult as well.   

Think about yourself than the society :
The world in which we live at current, the people around us are the most inquisitive individuals who stay hungry for the updates on our work status, right from being promoted to the upraise they want to know it all. 
What should be considered is that their opinions about your job profile should not really matter, although those opinions must have come out through genuine ones, but they should not shake you from your vision and you have to deal with those criticisms with a smile staying unshaken. 
At the end, it’s your compassion and dedication that counts to reach out to the goals of yours and there definitely is no substitute for hard work, but invested in the direction you love, would do wonders for you.  

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