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Seven things you should never tell your recruiter right, a minimum, keep your mouth shut, think about before you say it so stand by a lot experience with the crew, ting commands and know quite a bit about recruiting.
So there's a lot of folks out there I think are giving you some bad information.
First thing is: remember the recruiters job right, kut'rs job is they get you signed up you're through MEPs, you get a basic training.
How they get you there will be lots of different ways.
First of all, second of all, they're a salesperson right, they're car salesmen, good guys involved with lots of it.
I understand it, but their job is to sell you on the branch of military they represent.
Let's give that on the table.
Don't forget that next thing and people really get lost in there is no massive recruiter.
School is going to teach you every MOS.
What it's like to work in the MOS they're gonna.
Get these guys acquainted with MOS.
Is there are some stuff they're just not going to know about I'm gonna read the description like you would and say: here's the job.
So do yourself a favor and do some homework on this.
Don't expect these recruiters to know everything about every MOS, it's in the Marine Corps, for example.
So let's get that on tape.
Before we talk about the 7 mistakes, people make talking to the recruiter things you shouldn't just tell them right and you should not tell the recruiter and I'm not saying lie.
I'm just saying: keep your mouth shut, there's a lot of crap going around the internet around YouTube in particular, about this and I want to demystify with the truth.
The first thing is you're, not a doctor and unless you've been diagnosed by one or you're our doctor, you don't know if you had asthma, your bumps and bruises are part of life.
Don't get into every problem.
You've got cuz, they're gonna have to document this again, don't lie, but you don't need to get into every time you wheeze.
When you were three years old, your mom told you about it.
Unless it's been put into a chart or you been diagnosed with it, you don't have it again.
Don't lie use common sense here, don't make this into a problem, and it's not like when you get to MEPs all right number.
One number two: is you tell the recruiter I just want to get out of this s.
Whole town I mean I, don't leave as soon as possible.
They can do that.
They will get you on and an instant you in a job.
You turn n MOS, but it may not be what you want right.
So if you want to leave as soon as possible by all means, go at it, but don't tell them that they're gonna get you whatever job fits the bill it to get you in the military to get you shipped out, you get their quota met, so they can get on to the next thing.
You're promoted, don't tell them that.
Maybe you want to try to keep again.
This goes back to point.
Zero, keep your mouth shut and think before you speak.
Okay, it's really important I wish I could tell myself is looking back number three thing similar to part one: it's not documented in your medical chart or in a legal record somewhere.
There's no record of it, it didn't happen, you don't need to go and every time you stall orange from the neighbors tree or the time you think you remember smoking pot.
You haven't pop positive for it.
It's out of the medical records, not a legal record.
Maybe keep it to yourself.
Keep your mouth shut.
Am I saying, lie gauge brain before engaging mouth sometimes, and this is gonna, get you a lot further with this stuff.
You create more problems for yourself, you get into every time.
You did something, that's gonna, you know smoke pot or do the drug gonna go down the path of another wave or problem and maybe create problems for you so think about that before you speak to the recruiter, hey, if you like the content, do me a favor? Please subscribe hit the bell notification, so you know new videos.
Come fourth thing is remember the ik rooters.
Aren't your friends, not your buddy! You need to tell every personal problem.
You got your girlfriend problem, every potential domestic issue, every girl, you knocked up you off the light of them.
Just answer the questions.
The extra no answer you don't do expound again too long details about it.
I can create problems because the list of stuff that may be an issue for these recruiters, an issue for you to get in the military.
You don't know it's a moving target.
Okay, so keep your mouth shut about your personal problems.
If you got them- and it's enough finish, you feel like gotta tell them.
You don't wanna lie these people again, but you only expound on stuff.
It's just not relevant to you joining the Navy number.
Five thing you don't want to tell the recruiters go, tell them to f off, because you don't like information they're, giving you these guys again are trying to get you in you're dealing with a young man or woman who really don't know much about the military beyond the internet, they're trying to educate you on it, don't go, tell them that off you're gonna go to from the Navy to the army.
These guys work in a small spot.
There's no reason! If you don't, like your recruiter, keep your mouth shut and maybe you go to a different recruitment office right, but you don't want to get into a combative situation.
Recruiters got to make it more difficult for you, they're people trying to make a quota trying to do a job at three-year centers recruiter to get promoted the next level inside of their career field, don't get in a combative and tell your recruiter to go.
You know eff off because you don't like that I'm.
What they're telling you right? They want to get you in they're on your team, but you may not like the answer so think about that.
Do you not liking the answers? I mean you should get into a screwed up situation with your recruiter.
7 thing you shouldn't tell your recruiter is I only want this one specific job, I'm not saying you've got a sign for another job.
I signed a contract for it, but if you only want one specific job, that's it! It's gonna limit your ability.
You may not be availability in that job.
It may come up later.
So, all of a sudden, the recruiter realize he's dealing with something that's rather difficult to deal with right off the bat I'm, not saying sign a contract for some.
If you want to be an artilleryman science contract for a cook, I'm saying be open to the career field, it may be avionics and you want to work on jet engines, but there's something to work on jet electronics.
You may go huh cool.
If you probably don't know about all the stuff available, you know get into your career feel if you clearly don't want to do the infantry combat arms, U&D logistics, supply logistics, ok, there's, probably so many jobs inside of there that you don't even know about, don't tell your recruiter hey! This is the only job I want because you probably don't know all the jobs available in the military.
Here's a bonus tip what not to tell a recruiter and I've seen.
Some people do and I've heard this from recruiting commands get into all your family mental history problems.
You know if your mother is a chronic alcoholic and your dad's a total basket case.
Maybe you want to leave that off the table again.
If it's not diagnosed in a chart and says these things are you're a medical doctor, you really don't know so maybe keep that to yourself this last thing you want to do.
If you want to go in the military, its create more boxes and waivers, you got to get to get there.
Ok, thanks for watching.
- 1) I'll take anything. ...
- 2) It's only a short term arrangement. ...
- 3) My last company was just AWFUL. ...
- 4) I don't think I'll take the job. ...
- 5) I'm just waiting for my counteroffer.
If you get through the phone screen and one round of interviews, without a single question from them, it's a red flag. Either they don't want the job after all, or they'll accept anything. If the candidate asks lots of questions about salary, promotions, sick pay, benefits, it's a red flag.What is the most common recruiting mistake made by recruiters? ›
- Not creating an accurate job description.
- Failing to consider recruiting from within.
- Relying too much on the interview.
- Using unconscious bias.
- Hiring people less qualified than you.
- Rejecting an overqualified candidate.
- Waiting for the perfect candidate.
"An employer may have the right to ask for your salary, and it may be legally free to terminate your application, but you also have the right to say NO," Corcodilos advised. Job coach Mandi Woodruff-Santos agreed that it's best not to answer questions about your current salary.What turns recruiters off? ›
Not being truthful is another sure way to make a negative impression on recruiters. "If I feel like candidates are giving me something inauthentic, like talking in generics, or talking about accomplishments they didn't own themselves, they lose credibility and my trust," Mustain said.What do recruiters want to hear? ›
Tell them about who you are as a person, how your attitude and personality make you a well-qualified candidate for the position. Question 2: Why this position? You applied for the position, so you should know why you want to work in that specific line of work.What is HR red flag? ›
Some red flags to note during the interview include: Unwillingness to explain gaps, shifts or inconsistencies in employment. Lack of answers for missing information on their resume or application. Lack of specific examples in their education, work history or factual support to what's listed in their resume.What are green flags in hiring process? ›
- The hiring manager asks questions about your hobbies and interests. ...
- The interviewers ask follow-up questions. ...
- The interview feels more like a conversation. ...
- The hiring manager speaks positively of former employees. ...
- The hiring manager emphasizes work-life balance.
A job interview red flag is when your candidate cannot offer any insights into what they learned from a specific event, project, or job. This might show a lack of interest in growth and improvement, or that they did not value their previous position enough to strive for betterment.What is an unethical recruiter? ›
If a recruiter discriminates against a candidate, they are behaving in an unethical manner. Despite claims of bias in hiring harming the reputation of a business, leading to the potential for lost business and revenue, unethical recruiters will use such tactics based on their own personal preference.
They coined it as our “cognitive biases”, and, unfortunately, it still remains in the recruitment scene. Here, we call it the recruitment bias. In simple terms, recruiters unconsciously commit recruitment bias by forming opinions about a candidate solely by the first impression he or she made.Is it unprofessional to text a recruiter? ›
Texting may come across as unprofessional.
If you're not careful, your text messages could come across as too casual or informal — which can give recruiters the impression that you don't take the job seriously.
After an initial interview, a recruiter is often at the mercy of the hiring manager. Sending a quick email once a week after the interview can help remind the recruiter to follow up with the hiring manager and put yourself back in the mind of the company. Remember—once a week.How honest can you be with a recruiter? ›
Regardless of how you like to be managed, answer honestly. Don't just tell your recruiter what you think they want to hear. Remember that your recruiter will know your potential bosses pretty well – if you're honest, then they can evaluate who you'll work alongside best.Should you tell a recruiter where you are interviewing? ›
Try to be honest but tactful. Recruiters typically ask this question to find out more about your job search and career goals, notes Indeed. While you are not required to disclose your options, being honest may actually work in your favor.