Does the thought of being able to work from anywhere in the world excite you? Are you a stats phenom who refreshes Google Analytics for fun? Does talking with thought-leading women and asking them questions LIVE every day sounds like a dream?
If you're drooling at the thought of being our next Associate Community Marketing Manager, watch this video and check out the full (but evolving) job description here (bit.ly/2UqvBPL). When you're ready to pull the trigger on your application, email me a 3-minute video to email@example.com explaining why you are a perfect fit for this role!
You're in the late stages of interviews for a remote job—congratulations! But negotiating a salary is already hard enough. How do you do it as a remote worker who won't be positioned in the same place as the company?
In my mid-20s I developed a brain tumor that needed to be surgically removed (7 years tumor free today, woo hoo!). After recovering from brain surgery and realizing that the job I had may have been a contributor to my stress, I took a hiatus from working to concentrate on finding myself.
After discovering what really made me happy (making bagels from scratch) and what made me not so happy (how I felt after eating a ton of bagels from scratch), and my savings started to dwindle, I decided I needed to figure out how to get back to work after my career break.
So you've finally had the interview you were waiting for, and now you want to know the best way to follow up. Enter the thank you email. You should send a follow-up email thanking your interviewer(s) and reiterating your interest in the position. In this article, we'll review guidelines for following up by email after an interview.