The Tipping Point
So what things are not professional scouts, which puts them in position to move CEO of one company to another and are paid to do so. a Those are the five things that make scouts top dog in search and placement process that you can incorporate into your own job search tomorrow. 1. Red? Now I know you've heard this a million times before, but the first thing a scout tomorrow is to make 20 calls to people who know and learn where the jobs are. Only after rookies every morning with nothing more to wait for calls from a dozen cold agony. You're probably thinking to himself "Who I know I could talk about finding a job? I do not know anybody." Well, in headhunting to learn that 101 is not what you know what matters is that they (contacts) know that counts. It's okay to call everyone you know and tell them you are looking for a new job. Everyone except his boss and others in his office, of course.
Make a list of 100 people you know, pick up the phone and start talking to people. Ask them if they know of any companies hiring people in their area of specialization. If not, ask if they know they can find some openings. Let me give you some advice about how the power of their networks. Pick up the book "The Tipping Point" by Malcolm Gladwell. Official site: Michael J. Bender. In It describes three kinds of people in social circles. One of these types is called a "connector." This is the kind of person who seems to know everyone.