Career Services - Resumes, CV, Social Profiles
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Career Services - Resumes, CV, Social Profiles

Career Services (Build Resumes, CV, Social Profiles to Get Jobs) is a free-of-charge course offered by To land a dream job, you need a good resume and professional social media profiles. This course will teach all about that.

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Achieve the Following Objectives Through This Course

  • - Build Resume - Build Cover Letters - Create Social Media Profiles - Get Free Templates for All the Above - Get Job Tips - Learn to be Ready for Job Interview

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Computer Science

Name: zahid hasan

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Sep 14, 21 05:00 pm EST (Eastern Standard Time)

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Week 1

First learn who you really are by taking the following test:

Spend few minutes of your time to understand who you really are and what you like and dislike. This will help you assess your future goals and what careers you should focus on. Following free online tests will help you understand your strengths and weaknesses so you can select the right career for you. Take all the following are as many tests as you can take to understand and finalize what you really would like to do in future.










How to write a good resume. Please take this class on youtube to understand the basics of resumes and how you can have impactful.



Please read this article today and learn all the tips and points on how to make a good resume.



Week 2

To make your resume, we will give you multiple options. Please see which option is good for you. All options are free of charge. If you need help with your resume, our coaches and volunteers are ready to assist you. Please email your resume to and one of our coaches will review your resume and will give you feedback for free of charge. 

Click on the following link and click on "build a resume with a template". Indeed allows you to create a basic resume for free of charge.

Option 1:
Please click on the below link and make your resume. Please look for the resume sample which DOES NOT HAVE "$" sign next to it which means that it is free. There is no need for you to pay anything for a resume template. There are plenty of free choices. Just take one and go with it.

Option 3:
Here are free resume templates from Microsoft Word. You can select any free template and can modify it.

Option 4:
Download a free resume from the below link and modify it as you would like.



Please watch these videos so you know what not to do while writing your cover letter.



Please watch these videos to learn about the cover letter basics and useful tips.



Please write your own cover letter based on the tips you learned in the previous videos and also by following the guidelines given in the following article. 

Option 1:

Cover Letter Template for a Resume (

Option 2: 
Here are some templates for the cover letter (Microsoft Word)

Option 3:
Probably the best option for a cover letter is Just pick the job or similar to the job you are applying for and you can download and modify the cover letter you like.



Week 3

Why Making Professional Social Media Profiles is Important

Please read the below article to understand that why it is important to make your social media profiles. Here are some important points.,all%20not%20to%20hire%20a%20candidate%20%2824%20percent%29

Please watch this video:

Employers are searching for a few key items when researching candidates via social networking sites as good signs to hire:

  • Information that supports their qualifications for the job (61 percent)
  • If the candidate has a professional online persona at all (50 percent)
  • What other people are posting about the candidates (37 percent)
  • For any reason at all not to hire a candidate (24 percent)


Please watch this video as this video will give you in-depth knowledge on how to get the job and/or internship.



Week 4

Video 1 (Get job quickly e.g. within couple of weeks or less)
This video shows how to get the job quickly. the main tips in this video are:
a) Temporary Agency
b) Look for the companies/organizations in your which may need employees quickly e.g. is it the holiday season, landscaping season etc., and focus more on them. 
c) Use social media networks to get the job

Video 2 (Get a job which you like):
This video shows necessary tips post-pandemic to search for the right jobs.



Please search for the job places near you through google or any other search engine e.g. in US, the following link shows all the possible sites where you can start applying for the jobs. 

Job Site Link
Robert Half
Simply Hired
Google Jobs

Please read this article:

Specialized Jobs (from Robert Half blog above):

AngelList — For those looking to work with startups, AngelList is the go-to job search site. You can build a profile, add connections and get regular updates when positions matching your criteria are posted.

Behance — Designers and web professionals can find job opportunities on Behance, in addition to getting help with online portfolios.

College Recruiter — Current students and recent graduates can search for internships and entry-level jobs on this site.

Fairygodboss — This site is all about women, from job searches to empowerment in the workplace and creating a supportive community.

Hired — Recruiters reach out to tech professionals based on their profiles on this site. Even better for job seekers: Salary info is disclosed upfront.

Idealist — People interested in nonprofits and charitable work will find value in job listings and volunteering opportunities here.

Lawjobs — One of the top job search sites for legal professionals, Lawjobs offers listings for attorneys, paralegals and legal secretaries.

Mediabistro — Want to work in media? Journalists, advertising and PR professionals, and freelancers can find jobs on Mediabistro.

RecruitMilitary — Military veterans can search for opportunities for re-entering the civilian workforce on this site that focuses on veteran-friendly jobs.

USAJobs — The federal government’s official job portal offers everything from entry-level opportunities to positions for experienced professionals at hundreds of agencies and organizations.

We Work Remotely — Digital nomads can find a job that lets them work anywhere on this site.

For any other country e.g. Nigeria or Bangladesh etc., please search on google and you will find so many different job sites and places where you can apply for the jobs. 


Let's get ready for a successful interview. Please watch these videos from different professionals to get your interview skills ready.



Always follow up after your job to make sure that you increase your chances of getting the job. Here are the steps. 

1) Thank you note immediately after the job
2) Send your references (you can send this immediately after the interview or you can send it after couple of days as a reason to follow up)
3) Follow up note after 1 week of job interview (Usually you want to do this after 3 days to 1 week of job interview but timings are different for each situation so you make your own decision on the timings). Try to emphasize your interest in the job and your passion about the job so employers can feel comfortable. 
4) Follow up note after 2 to 3 weeks of job interview 

Please use the following resources. Also, please use the templates given in the third link below to do the job follow up.




Week 5

Remote and Freelancing jobs are different from each other. It is important to understand the difference between them.


Please read these two very nicely written articles.

Following job links are given from the above articles. 


FlexJobs has over 50 remote jobs categories, with positions ranging from freelance gigs, to part-time work, to full-time jobs, with remote careers varying from entry-level to executive. The best part? FlexJobs screens their jobs before posting, so you don’t have to dig through any less than reputable opportunities. The virtual job board currently hosts more than 20,000 work-at-home and digital nomad job postings.

2. ARCArc is a remote-only job board for developers living across the world. If you’re new to tech, this could be a great resource for you. Scan their Remote Junior Developer Jobs & Internships page to get job listings specifically flagged for entry-level applicants. It can be tough to find true entry-level developer jobs out there, but this is a great place to start.

3. REMOTE.CO hand-curates their list of remote jobs. These listings include customer service positions, design opportunities, developer jobs, recruiter and HR roles, sales jobs, and other remote work (including writers, managers, and marketers).’s virtual job board also has the handy feature of allowing you to search or browse by job type.


JustRemote is dedicated to building a better remote job platform, allowing job seekers to find their perfect role quickly and easily. JustRemote covers many job verticals including Development, Marketing and Design, HR, and Customer Success positions. You can filter roles by location, and their virtual job board clearly highlights whether positions have specific country or time overlap requirements.


Virtual Vocations’ jobs board features telecommuting positions in job fields like technical writing and paralegal. The site was started by a stay-at-home mom who was frustrated with a lack of legitimate remote job listings online, and today the company is run by an entirely remote team. In addition to their jobs board, the site’s blog has great tips, including this article on how to pick up a seasonal remote gig during the holidays.


Pangian is on a mission to unite all five continents by connecting remote-minded companies with remote employees. Their virtual job board provides a robust list of open, remote positions including web development, UX design, content creation, and digital marketing. Pangian also gives users the option to start an account and participate in their online community, where employers have a chance to learn more about potential employees’ specific skills, interests, and backgrounds.


With a simple, straightforward layout, this virtual job board is a catch-all of remote, work from home jobs from customer service, to web design, to programming. Living up to their stated goal of ”finding the most qualified people in the most unexpected place,” the We Work Remotely site connects over 130,000 monthly users with telecommuting opportunities. It’s your ticket to remote employment in no time.


Remotive is a bi-monthly newsletter for job seekers interested in working remotely. In addition to news about how to get hired at remote jobs and tips on life as a digital nomad, the newsletter also has a robust listing of remote positions. Remotive’s job listings are broken down by job type—sales, support, product engineering, marketing, etc.—making it easy to find the specific kind of job you’re looking for.


With a catchy (and appropriate) name, a handy resources tab that lists authors to follow and sites to check for advice in the world of working remotely, and a reliable list of remote jobs, this virtual job board is true to its eponymous mission. If you use the resources Skip the Drive provides, you can truly swap your ugly morning gridlock for a leisurely telecommute.


Remote OK is a remote job site that tags all of their job listings, making it simple and easy to set filters for the specific listings you want. You can choose to filter jobs posted by recruiters, by experience level (junior, senior, etc.), by job type (sales, marketing, design, dev, and more), and even whether they’re tech or non-tech related jobs (of course even the “non-tech” jobs—things like analysts and marketers—will benefit from some basic tech skills).


Working Nomads is a newsletter serviced dedicated to busy digital nomads. When you sign up for the service, Working Nomads will then deliver a curated list of remote jobs directly to your inbox. You can choose daily or weekly emails, then keep moving to the next city while the telecommuting job search comes to you.


Jobspresso features a wide range of curated jobs in tech, marketing, customer support, and more. You can search their virtual job board for openings and post your resume to be searched and seen by potential employers.


If you’re a job seeker looking to work remotely in European time zones (whether you’re from Europe or not), you’ll want to check out EuropeRemotely. This virtual job board is full of job listings from companies that are happy to work with at-home and remote employees who are interesting in doing work based on European time zones.


Jobscribe is a site that sends out daily emails to job seekers with remote job listings at tech startups. Web designers, web developers, mobile app designers, and digital marketers can specify their focus and receive listings for corresponding remote and work-from-home positions.

15. WFH.IO focuses exclusively on remote digital and tech jobs. They include remote jobs in product management, software engineering, web engineering, customer support, marketing, and more.


Outsourcely pairs up remote workers with employers seeking both full and part-time employees. You can browse for jobs by category: design & multimedia, web development, writing & content, customer service, sales & marketing, and more.(back to top)Looking for Remote Companies That Offer Flexible Schedules, High Pay, and Creative Work? Try These Tech-Related Job Boards With Remote Options


PowerToFly is a dream come true for female job seekers interested in working remotely. PowerToFly focuses on matching women in tech with remote and work-from-home jobs. If you join the site’s talent database, you’ll then go through a vetting process and get matched for a paid trial (a 2-4 week test period) with a potential employer. The site was started by two tech-savvy moms who were dedicate to making other women’s digital nomad dreams a reality, and PowerToFly continues that mission today.


While Landing Jobs doesn’t have a huge section of their tech job opportunities dedicated to working remotely, they do carefully curate their listings. As a bonus perk—unlike many job boards—their site allows you to filter your search for jobs that are either fully remote, partially remote, or even remote within physical commuting distance.


Authentic Jobs bills itself as the “the job board for web professionals.” While its position listings aren’t remote specific, working remotely is common in tech, which means you’ll find plenty of remote listings here. Just click the “wireless logo” the site uses for its jobs search and then filter by remote jobs. This is a beautifully designed and easy to use virtual job board, reflective of its focus on providing job opportunities for web designers and web developers.


Dribbble is most often known as a pillar site for freelance web designers to share their portfolios and find their next gig—but it has a lesser known jobs listing feature, too. There’s a location tab on top of the screen where you can click “remote / anywhere” and then be off to the races finding your next work-from-home gig.


Have you always dreamed of working for a tech startup, but don’t live in a tech hub? That’s the beauty of working remotely—it doesn’t matter! If you head over to AngelList—a top source for startup job listings—you can enter a for a job search and click “Remote OK” when you’re prompted for your search type. Then—tech hub or not—you can find a startup that’s right for you.


Stack Overflow is a go-to source for web development Q&A, but it also has a jobs board with listings for tech positions (especially web developers). Enter “remote” in the location field when you go to search, and you’ll bring up a list of more than 2,000 work-from-home and digital nomad jobs that fit the bill.


GitHub is another hotbed of web development activity—web developers use GitHub as a repository from projects they’re working on where they can share code, questions, and discovers with other programmers. But, like Stack Overflow, it also has a job’s board, including an entire category devoted to remote jobs. Because it’s GitHub, the jobs are web development-focused, with remote listings from all over the world. GitHub even posts their own job openings on this board.


Please read these articles and watch videos.

1. Upwork
Upwork may be one of the best freelance websites for finding work no matter what type of freelancer you are. Those in web development, graphic design, customer support, and even freelance writing will find that Upwork has much to offer. The seemingly unending feed of job postings is continually updated. From small businesses to huge corporations, many different types of companies are looking to hire bloggers, freelance designers, and freelance writers through Upwork. Upwork, formerly Elance-oDesk, has a bit of a learning curve when you first get up and running. You have to learn the artistry of writing effective proposals, and you may have to bid below your pay rate to build up your feedback rating. Many freelance jobs are posted on Upwork, but there’s a hungry audience competing for them. Unless you’re an Upwork superstar, bidding on a project that already has 30 proposals usually isn’t worth it.
That being said, some freelance designers secure plenty of work on Upwork and score project after project. Upwork can be worth the time — it offers the potential for great returns once you’ve established yourself on the platform.2. Designhill

Designhill gives employers looking for freelance designers a few ways to find them. Employers can create a project contest, which will bring a slew of design entries straight to them, or they can seek out your services through a search box right at the top of the landing page. Design contests are pretty polarizing. If you’re someone who grumbles at crowdsourcing work on freelancing sites, we feel your pain. But not all design contests are a scam, and Designhill shows that they can be a legitimate enterprise.
Designhill has a lot to offer whether you’re a graphic designer, web designer, or pursuing other types of design. Designhill further courts their creatives by offering them the chance to design their own T-shirts, have them printed, and sell them in their online shop. This is a nice touch, giving freelance designers yet another way to get their work out there and to make some money off their artistry.

3. Toptal
Toptal pitches themselves as a place to find the top 3% of freelance talent. Their screening process is so rigorous that out of the thousands of submissions they get every month, they only accept a few into their ranks. This exclusivity sets them apart from so many other freelance websites out there. It may seem intimidating getting in, but if you do, you’ll get the chance to put yourself in front of some pretty big names — Airbnb, Zendesk, and Thumbtack are companies that have used Toptal to find designers.Do you have what it takes? The only way you’ll find out is to sign up. Related reads: Passion or profit: tips to grow your freelance business4. LinkedIn and LinkedIn ProFinder
Whatever your field, especially if you're a creative, you should have a LinkedIn profile.
You can post examples of your work for each role you've had, making it more than just a resume. And by having your skills searchable on this platform, you're bound to bring in some traffic to your profile and connect with people who may be looking for your exact design expertise.
Another smart feature that LinkedIn has rolled out is LinkedIn ProFinder, which helps businesses find qualified people to work for them. LinkedIn ProFinder also sends project leads your way via email, giving you the chance to write a proposal and bid.
And let’s not forget LinkedIn job postings — finding remote, part-time, or full-time work maybe just a few searches away. There’s a reason why LinkedIn is one of the best job sites: they continue to deliver what job seekers are looking for.
5. We Work Remotely

We Work Remotely boasts that they get around 2.5 million users a month. That’s huge. They have a multitude of job postings with many design-related offerings. We Work Remotely may feel a bit less personal than more design-centric websites, but the volume of job postings makes up for this.
People or companies seeking designers have to spend a fixed price of $299 to list on We Work Remotely, which acts as a screening process and weeds out a lot of low-quality job leads. With heavy-hitters such as Google, Amazon, and InVision all listed as companies who’ve posted on it, this is a legit platform. And what's even better, you don't have to create a profile — all you need to do is click on a job link and be brought straight there.
Whether you’re looking for part-time work or freelance jobs that will keep you busy full time, We Work Remotely has freelance jobs to fit your skill set.
6. Behance
When seeking creative inspiration, you've no doubt landed on Behance. It features so much great work to soak in, including illustrations, animations, web design, and more.
When you fill in your Behance profile with great examples of your work, your work is put in front of an audience of like-minded creatives. And if your work earns the coveted spot of featured project, you'll get even more positive exposure. Who knows who might see it and might want to hire you. Behance also functions as a social media network to connect with other designers. Expanding your list of contacts may bring you new design opportunities.
Behance also offers a jobs sections, which has quite a few leads for quality freelance work. You won’t find an endless scroll of jobs, but what’s posted falls in line with Behance’s fantastic reputation.7. SimplyHired
SimplyHired doesn't charge people to put up job postings, which opens a floodgate of job opportunities. And for freelance workers wanting to be seen by potential clients, SimplyHired makes it super easy to upload a resume and get your profile up and running.
Their job search functions also come in handy, letting you narrow down your searches only to what you’re interested in. Having a focused search is much more valuable than sites that display only loosely related results.
The site also offers great resources for job seekers, with guides on resume writing, cover letter writing, and other information to help you out. SimplyHired puts those looking for work at the center of their experience, and what they offer shows that they are invested in helping others succeed.8. Dribbble

Wherever you’re at in your career as a designer, you need to have a profile set up on Dribbble, which continually amazes us with the quality and variety of killer projects that get shared and the community of supportive creatives.
Having a high-quality Dribbble profile is a great way to market yourself and to show potential clients what you’re capable of. Dribbble gets a lot of traffic, with plenty of clients looking for talented designers. All you need to do is write a stellar bio and show off the best of your portfolio.
Dribbble also gives you an easy way to update your work availability and lets you flip the switch on and off whenever you need to. And if you upgrade to the pro level, you get access to an exclusive freelance design job board.
Web developers, graphic designers, and others with related skillsets won’t only find inspiration on Dribbble but may also find their next freelance gig.
9. Fiverr
Having a presence on multiple freelancing sites gives you the most exposure.
Yes, many designers are offering their services on Fiverr, often cheaper and of questionable quality, but don’t let this discourage you. If you can create your own niche and specialization as a freelancer on Fiverr, it can be a reliable way to find new projects and earn additional revenue.
Some people may dismiss Fiverr, but it can be one of the best freelance websites if you’re willing to do the hard work it takes to be successful.
10. PeoplePerHour
PeoplePerHour markets themselves as doing a better job of pairing clients with designers.
At the beginning of a project, a client inputs the important details of it. This data is then sent through an artificial intelligence program that analyzes it, then matches the client with designers who would be a good fit. PeoplePerHour aims for a more streamlined process, bringing together designers and clients on their freelance platform in a more precise way.
Ready to take the fear out of freelancing? Introducing The Freelancer’s Journey: a free course that teaches you how to succeed as a freelance web designer — from getting clients to launching their websites.
Enroll now
11. Guru
Guru has an authentic, grassroots feel to what they do. They encourage transparency on their freelance platform and value trust, making sure that whatever your role, expectations are met. These sensibilities also extend to their job postings, which all clearly communicate what a project entails. There's nothing sketchy here, making Guru a reputable source to go to if you’re looking for new freelance design work.

12. Freelancer
Freelancer covers many different facets of design work — everything from graphic and logo design to SEO and copywriting writing jobs. Their freelancer website offers a good-looking and easy-to-navigate space, removing the pain points for both designers and clients alike. They’re huge, and many people consider Freelancer is one of the best freelancing websites to search for new design jobs. If you’re after flex jobs, remote work, or other types of positions, has a wealth of potential leads.13. AngelList
Working with startups can be exciting. You may get the chance to shape a brand’s identity and flex your creativity a bit more than with established companies. AngelList connects freelancers with these up-and-coming businesses.
Who knows which startup will rise up and become the next huge company? You may just get to be a part of the next big thing.
14. DesignCrowd
DesignCrowd covers lots of design disciplines and has jobs from all over the world. It’s a comprehensive freelance marketplace with a wide variety of job listings. Clients can court multiple designers, allowing them to find just the right fit. Like many freelance sites, they offer crowdsourcing to do their work. If that’s your thing, you should definitely check out DesignCrowd.15. 99designs
99designs is another great freelancing website that allows designers to connect with businesses around the world. From finding opportunities to joining a community of designers, 99designs makes you feel supported as a freelancer.
16. Working Not Working
If you’ve ever checked out the Working Not Working magazine, you know that they’re serious about design and empowering those with the tools to help people grow in their careers. This branch of their company works so well in complementing this mission.
Their landing page features profiles of some of the designers who inhabit this space. Read through these bios and you’ll see that the designers who come here are serious about their craft, with impressive credentials and skillsets. You’re among good companies if you sign up for your own account. Along with giving designers visibility, Working Not Working has a solid job board with a ton of great jobs.17. Webflow Experts
If you're a Webflow all-star, a great place to find clients for website and design-related projects can be found on our very own Webflow Experts. There are many businesses out there looking to hire freelancers and agencies that offer services related to Webflow. If you have any skills in design, development, site migration, or marketing, Webflow Experts might be worth taking a look at.18. YunoJuno
YunoJuno is a UK based freelance marketplace for creative individuals. They were created on the mission to champion "the future of work" for innovative companies. From designers to marketers, YunoJuno is a great freelance website to start with if you're based in the UK.19. Authentic Jobs
Authentic Jobs is a leading job board for software developers, creatives, and designers. The great thing about this freelance site is that you can look specifically for freelance gigs, internships, part-time, and full-time work. From digital marketing jobs, UI/UX jobs, and software development jobs, you'll find it all on Authentic Jobs.20. TaskRabbit
While most of the examples above are focused on digital freelancing websites, TaskRabbit is a freelance marketplace that "matches freelance labor with local demand." From mounting TVs to walls to delivering office supplies, TaskRabbit is great if you want to land a freelance gig that doesn't involve work within the tech industry. Freelance websites are just one way to find work Of course, there are multiple ways to land new gigs. Which freelancing websites do you think are great, and what other avenues do you use to find new work? Please share with us and other designers in the comments below.

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