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Resume Making Techniques

Resume Making Techniques

We offer you the best online resume making tips and technique and free professional advice from career experts. We’ll guide you through the entire recruitment process all the way to your dream job.

Resume Making Techniques

Last 10 years , NISHE has helped millions of job seekers worldwide find employment.

Each year, we help thousands of people write resumes and cover letters, and improve their chances of landing a job.

NISHE is powered by a team of 10 career experts featured in top organisations.


We’re best and largest in HSE arena  in the world to help you find the job you hope for.

Difference Between Biodata VS Resume

Biodata and resumes serve a similar function, but they have their differences. Resumes are the most common document used when applying for a job in the United States, and they summarize your professional life. A resume will include details about where you’ve worked, the skills you have, and your education. It’s usually only one page long and is intended as an overview of your career.

Biodata summarizes more, besides providing details of your personal life. On a biodata sheet, you would include things like your gender, religion, mailing address and hobbies, along with all your professional details. Biodata documents are a much more comprehensive summary of you as a person and not just your career. They are typically longer than a page.

What is a Resume?

  • A resume is a summary of your experiences and skills relevant to the field of work you are entering.
  • A resume is an accomplishment driven marketing tool for individuals seeking employment.
  • A resume relates your experience to your career objective.

What is the Purpose of a Resume?

  • The goal of any good resume is to show that you are a qualified candidate and a good match for the job.
  • The resume motivates employers to interview you.
  • Remember! Most employers spend 10 – 20 seconds scanning a resume.  Keep your resume to 1 page!


  • Know Yourself

Ask yourself…

How can I target my resume to the company I am applying for?


Prepare an inventory of your skills, accomplishments, education, goals, and experience.

  • Know the Position

Do the research and tailor your resume to the position you are applying for.  The following is a list of what you should know:

  • Necessary Skills.
  • Desired Qualifications.
  • Required Education and Work Experience.
  • Key Values.
  • Job Duties.


  • Reverse Chronological Resumes
  • Functional Resumes
  • Targeted Resumes
  • Combination Resumes

Reverse Chronological Resumes

  • This is the standard format most preferred by employers.
  • It is date-oriented, provides a history education and experience, and lists most recent experience first.
  • This type of resume highlights consistent work record.
  • This type of resume illustrates experiences within job titles.


  • Heading
  • Objective
  • Summary of Qualifications
  • Education
  • Experience


  • The heading is placed at the top of the page and aligned at the center.
  • Your name appears on the first line and should be in bold.
  • The heading includes the following contact information: Address, Phone Number, and Email (Use an appropriate and professional email address!)


  • The objective should consist of 1 -2 short sentences.
  • The objective specifies the type of position you are seeking.
  • Tailor your objective to the company.
  • Do not use generalized statements or “flowery language.”
  • Do not focus only on what the company can do for you.

Alternatives to the Objective Statement

You could use a title next to your name or at the top of your resume.


  • Safety Officer
  • Marketing Professional
  • Ultrasound Technician
  • Registered Nurse

Summary of Qualifications

  • This is optional.  (Use a qualification summary only if it puts emphasis or links your background that is most relevant to the job requirements.)
  • Use 3 – 6 bullet points of special accomplishments, key work skills, outstanding traits, relevant work history.
  • Highlight skills that aren’t obvious from past work experience


For students and recent graduates begin with your education.

  • List your highest level of education achieved first.
  • Highlight your degrees earned or to be earned.
  • List your major, minor, concentration, or emphasis.
  • List your GPA if it is a 3.0 or higher.
  • List relevant coursework.
  • List any special licenses, credentials, certificates, exams, or training.


  • What Counts as Experience?
  • Emphasize vs. Minimize
  • Quantifying Your Experience
  • Expand on Your Skills
  • Format

What Counts as Experience?

Include positions related to the job you are seeking such as:

  • Paid or unpaid employment
  • Internships
  • Student Organizations
  • Volunteerism
  • Community Service

Emphasize vs. Minimize

  • Emphasize relevant experience and minimize irrelevant experience.
  • You can distinguish between relevant experience and additional experience.
  • List your accomplishments, not just responsibilities.  (For example mention ideas you had that may have improved your workplace.)
  • Use vocabulary or keywords from your chosen field.

Quantifying your Experience

Quantify your actions whenever possible.

For example:

  • If you were a supervisor how many people did you supervise?
  • If you gave regular reports how often?
  • If you improved sales by how much?

Expand on Your Skills

Look for ways to demonstrate such qualities as the following:

  • Good communication Skills
  • Leadership and Organizational Skills
  • Ability to work on a team
  • Good Work Ethic
  • Interpersonal Skills


  • Include the Following: Company Name, Location, Job Title, Dates of Employment, and Duties Performed.
  • Make this section easy to read.  Use spacing and bullets.
  • Each sentence starts with an action verb.  Do not use personal pronouns.
  • Use correct verb tenses.  Use present tense for current positions and past tense for previous positions.
  • Avoid using terms that only an insider would understand.

Other Sections

You can add additional sections to your resume such as:

  • Honors
  • Activities
  • Skills


  • Generally, do not include references on your resume.
  • It is not necessary to type, “References available upon request.”
  • Employers will contact you for references if necessary.
  • Choose professional references rather than personal references.
  • Practice good etiquette and ask your references for permission before giving out their contact information.

Resume Format

  • resume formatKeep your resume format simple.
  • Use a uniform font type, font size, and margin settings all around.
  • Suggested fonts are Times New Roman or Arial.
  • Suggested fonts sizes are 10 to 12 point.
  • Suggested margin is 1 inch all around.
  • Do not use abbreviations.
  • Use bold, italics, and underlining sparingly.
  • Print your resume on white or neutral color 8 ½ × 11 inch paper.



Jan 18 2021


14:00 - 17:00



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