Phone interviews are efficient time savers for both the candidate and the employer.
Initially considered a screening round for the benefit of the employer, a phone interview also helps the c...
In-person interviews tend to focus less on the skills and experience, and more on who is more cordial or great to talk to. It does help build rapport in some cases, but also promotes an invisible b...
A phone interview can also be used to build rapport, but instead of small talk, one can build up on the conversation, avoiding stiff, rehearsed responses to whatever the employer is asking.
As one is not physically present, the facial expressions and visual cues are absent in a phone interview, making the tone of your voice (apart from your content, of course) matter a lot.
Keep in mind that the employer is making a decision based on what you say or not say in your call.
They can throw curveball questions to test your presence of mind or patience, and...
A telephonic interview provides us with an opportunity to prepare and keep with us key points and important notes so that any factual information or key detail is not left out in the flow of the co...
One can benefit from a phone interview by asking relevant questions of your own to figure out if this is the right profile for you.
It is always better to see an interview as an opportunity...
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