Interview Questions

Q 1. Tell me about yourself ?
Ans. The answer to this question is usually with reference to the qualifications required for the position. Keep responses concise and brief and avoid being negative          about  previous jobs and bosses. Customize the response according to the duties and responsibilities of the position.

Q 2. What are your greatest strengths?
Ans. Keep this as job related as possible by relating to a job task/skill that you know to be an asset of yours. "I like traveling and making new friends" is not a          good answer.

Q 3. What are your greatest weaknesses?
Ans. The employer is looking for honesty here, but it helps not to be too blunt. Tone down your self-critique and say it with a smile.

 Motive Questions?

 Personality Questions?

 Job Satisfaction Questions?

 How long would you expect to work for us if hired?

 Give Me an Example Of Your Creativity?

 What are career Options right now ?

Describe Your Ideal Company , location & Job.?

Ask the Right Questions In Your Interview

Interviews are no longer a one-way question-answer process. Employers expect you to ask questions, indulge in a two-way conversation in order to get to know you better and assess you for the job in mind.

Don't hesitate to ask questions. Not only will it show that you're keen on the job being offered, but it will also help you determine if this is the right job for you. The research you did earlier on the company should form a basis for some of your questions.

Ask job related questions. Focus on the job, the company, products, services and people. Ask about your potential peers, subordinates and superiors. Take notes prior to the interview, write down your list of questions and take them with you. And while questioning, make sure that the employer doesn'tfeel he's being cross examined.

An interview is a two-way street

(A polite street, with traffic rules.)
Ask questions. The employer should, and will typically, provide an opportunity for you to ask questions at or near the end of the interview.

Always prepare questions to ask

Having no questions prepared sends the message that you have no independent thought process, or are ill-prepared, or are not bright, or some combination.

What are the organization's/company's strengths and weaknesses compared to its competition?

How does upper management view the role and importance of this department and this position?

What is the organization's plan for the next five years, and how does this department fit in?

Could you explain your organizational structure?

What do you most enjoy about your work with this organization / company / agency?

How have various types of decisions been made?

What are the various ways employees communicate with one another to carry out their work?

How will my leadership responsibilities and performance be measured? By whom?

What are the day-to-day responsibilities of this job?

Could you describe your company's management style and the type of employee who fits well with it?