As an international student looking forward to graduation, you must be thinking about landing your dream job already. You may even have started sending out your CV and Resume to choice employers and attending interviews. We’re happy to let you know that international students seeking jobs passively stand a good chance of landing them.

If you’re also considering changing your job, you should equally consider searching passively.¬†Here’s how.

  • Be active on LinkedIn and other networks
  • Build your brand
  • Learn new skills
  • Prepare for interviews
  • Build a strong network

Let’s get to the meat of the matter, shall we?

1. Be active on LinkedIn and other Networks

Your LinkedIn profile can be described as the online version of your resume. Thus, lavish it with your qualifications, skills and expertise. Connect with people and companies related to your qualifications, career and interests. Other social media platforms like Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and WhatsApp can be equally leveraged on.

2. Build your Brand

Take full responsibility for building the brand called ”You”. Doing this involves a continuous journey towards upgrading and adding value to yourself for better performance. It also involves being bold and ready to sell yourself as an analytical thinker, problem solver and resourceful team player.

3. Learn new Skills

As international students seeking jobs passively, you have more time to learn new skills that are relevant to your job/career. This allows you to broaden your horizon and add to your wealth of experience and competence.

4. Prepare for Interviews

Invest some time to prepare for interviews. Read online and offline materials that will help you prepare adequately for the inevitable. You can also go for seminars or mock interviews to gain greater exposure and learn more.

5. Build a strong Network

People are your greatest assets. Little wonder that building strong and strategic relationships is key in your job search. It is, therefore, advisable to maintain contact with your classmates, lecturers, colleagues and bosses. You never know who’s in the position to help you land the job.

International students seeking jobs passively stand a very good chance of landing them by leveraging on their networks.

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