2022-05-11 20:14:00来源:网络



  "I am always surprised how some interviewees tend to trail off towards the

  end of an interview instead of finishing strong and leaving a lasting

  impression," says Zachary Rose, CEO and founder of Green Education Services, a

  green jobs training firm in New York City. Whether you're a senior preparing for

  campus recruiting or a recent graduate still hunting for a job, here are the top

  questions experts recommend asking at the end of a job interview to leave a

  great final impression on hiring managers and establish yourself as a top




  "Is There Any Reason Why You Wouldn't Hire Me?"


  Kelsey Meyer, senior vice president of Digital Talent Agents in Columbia,

  Mo., says, "A recent candidateasked, 'If you were to not offer the job to me,

  what would be the reason?' This was extremely straightforward and a little

  blunt, but it allowed me to communicate any hesitations I had about the

  candidate before he left the interview, and he could address them right



  "This one question is something I would suggest every single candidate

  ask," adds Meyer. It lets you know where you stand and if you need to clarify

  anything for the interviewer. "If you have the guts to ask it, I don't think

  you'll regret it," she says.


  Rachel Dotson, content manager for ZipRecruiter.com, says, "All too often

  you hear about candidates leaving an interview and thinking they aced it, only

  to get a swift rejection email soon after. Take the time while you're

  face-to-face to ask about and dispel any doubts that the hiring manager has."

  Make sure a key asset of yours hasn't been overlooked.


  "As an Employee, How Could I Exceed Your Expectations?"


  Michael B. Junge, a staffing and recruiting industry leader with Irvine

  Technology Corp. in Santa Ana, Calif., and author of "Purple Squirrel: Stand

  Out, Land Interviews, and Master the Modern Job Market," says that one of his

  favorite interview questions is when a candidate takes the lead and asks, "If I

  were offered this position and joined your company, how would you measure my

  success and what could I do to exceed your expectations?"


  "The question shows confidence without being overly brash, while also

  demonstrating that you have an interest in delivering positive results," Junge

  adds. What's more, the answer you receive can reveal what the interviewer hopes

  to accomplish by making a new hire, and this information can help you determine

  whether to accept the position if you get an offer.“


  "How Could I Help Your Company Meet Its Goals?"


  Dotson also suggests job candidates ask the interviewer, "How does this

  position fit in with the short- and long-term goals of the company?" The

  response to the short-term side of the question gives you further insight into

  your potential role and helps you tailor the remainder of the discussion and

  your interview follow-up, she says. "Second, by bringing up long-term goals, you

  are telling the hiring manager that you're there for the long-run, not just

  another new grad that is going to follow suit with her peers and job-hop every

  six months," Dotson says.



  Junge also recommends that interviewees ask, "What challenges have other

  new hires faced when starting in similar roles, and what could I do to put

  myself in a better position to succeed?" He says few students or new grads will

  ask this question because most haven't witnessed failure. To a hiring manager,

  this question demonstrates maturity and awareness, and if you're hired, the

  answers can help you avoid the pitfalls of being new.


  "What Excites You About Coming into Work?"


  Murshed Chowdhury, CEO of Infusive Solutions, a specialized staffing firm

  in New York City, suggests that candidates ask the interviewer, "What excites

  you about coming into work every day?"


  "This is a role reversal question that we often suggest candidates ask," he

  says. People love the opportunity to talk about themselves, so this question

  provides an excellent chance to learn about the hiring manager and find ways to

  establish common ground. "This is also a great opportunity for the candidate to

  determine whether he/she is excited by the same things that excite the hiring

  manager to see if the culture is a good fit," Chowdhury adds.


  The Bottom Line


  Although it is important to provide a great first impression to a potential

  employer, as well as acing the basics of a job interview, closing the interview

  strong is just as important.


  "Prove to your interviewer that you want this position and you are in this

  for the right reasons, not simply to fill your day with something to do," Rose

  says. Ask these questions before you leave, and leave your potential new

  employer with a great impression.



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