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Michael Frash
Community Specialist
1 day ago

What is the #1 thing you want in a new job?

A) Flexibility (WFH & schedule)
B) Opportunity for advancement
C) Feeling of community & belonging
D) Improving your life (skills and benefits)
E) Other


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Top Answer
1 person found this answer helpful
charlotte collins

You want your enthusiasm to shine through. Introduce yourself, relentlessly, but you do not want to draw to much attention to yourself.

1 Marked Helpful
Zara Lynch

Answer: F (all of the above) 🙃

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Ed Alexander "Mr. Encouragement"
2 months ago


I'm telling you the truth...

We unknowingly block our blessings more than we know it. However, here's 5 - Undeniable TIPS you need to know:

#1. You are being blessed, to be a blessing to others. #2. Blessings are transferred to you, and through you, for a greater cause. #3. If you can't be trusted to release a blessing, how can you be trusted to receive one. #4. Open heart, open mind. Closed heart, closed mind. #5. Each one, teach one, then, everyone wins.

Power Principle: (Rom. 12: 2)

Give somebody an encouraging word, and expect nothing in return, then everything else will fall-in-place.

An unforeseen blessing will track you down.

I Believe You Can...!

Ed Alexander "Mr. Encouragement"
14 days ago


I'm telling you the truth...(MUST READ w/o FAIL.)

If you keep believing trivial things in circulation, they can prevent you from getting ahead in life.

Among the global doors of opportunities, there are two main doors to never forget.

No. #1. The door which takes you into life. No. #2. The door which takes you out of life. The door you want is not mentioned, rather, illustrated below: The "Revolving Door."

No matter what happens, this door will always revolve and resolve for your consistent success. Take it^

Believe You Can, [then] You Can.

I Believe You Can...!

Ed Alexander "Mr. Encouragement"
3 months ago


I'm telling you the truth...

Yes, you've been through some things in life that wasn't meant for you, and there was no way to really stop it. Your strength comes in knowing that...

No. #1. It wasn't your fault. No. #2. It should have never fell in your lap. No. #3. The pains are still there, and they're real. No. #4. Open your eyes my friend, it's a new day for you.

Write these words down, and put it in your pocket:

  • "I'm hurt, but I'm not halted"
  • "I'm bent, but I'm not broken"
  • "I'm damaged, but I'm not done"
  • "I'm bitter, but I'm getting better"
  • "I'm depleted, but I'm NOT defeated"

I'm getting ready, because my time is NOW! Then, everything else will fall-in-place.

I Believe You Can...!

Michael Carvalho
over 6 months ago

Have You Heard Back From the Employer? I thought this might help better understand why? This article I found will help you better understand the reason. Don't let it get you down!

People often wonder why they never hear anything back after they hit ‘send’ on the email with a resume attached or on the on-line job application. If you’re very lucky, you might have a preliminary email exchange with a recruiter and then never hear from them again. It’s a depressing experience and one which also casts a shadow on the hiring company’s reputation. So why does it happen? Is it you, is it them, or is it just something every candidate must prepare for in the hiring process?

An oft-cited recruiter’s complaint is that as many as 50 percent of people applying for a given job simply aren’t qualified. Adding to the challenge, most large companies – and many smaller ones – use talent-management software to screen resumes, weeding out up to 50 percent of applicants before a human even looks at a resume or cover letter. The deck is definitely stacked against the job seeker. So how do you breakthrough?

Here are my top 5 reasons you’re not hearing back after applying for a job, with five suggestions for ways to avoid the resume black hole.

  1. You really aren’t qualified. If a job description specifies a software developer with 3-5 years of experience and you’re a recent graduate with one internship, it’s unlikely you’ll get a call. Avoid disappointment – don’t apply for jobs for which you lack qualifications. Most job descriptions are written with very specific requirements. Yes, the company is trying to find the most qualified candidate; yes, they are trying to weed people out. It’s not personal, it’s business.

  2. You haven’t keyword-optimized your resume or application. Job descriptions are salted with keywords specific to the skills or attributes the company seeks in applicants. A close read of the job description is a necessity, as is keyword-optimizing your resume and cover letter, if you’re using one, or email. If the job description lists words in a certain order, e.g. a list of programming languages required, use the same order in your resume.

  3. Your resume isn’t formatted properly. You might think distinctive formatting will set your resume apart, but automated programs don’t care if a document is pretty. Help a machine out. Be consistent in formatting – consider using separate lines for former employer, job title, and years worked.

64 Action Verbs That Will Take Your Resume From Blah to Brilliant 4. Your resume is substantially different from your online profile. LinkedIn, Dice and other online profile sites can be useful tools, so it‘s important to make sure they match what’s on your resume. This may seem to be a contradiction – in #1 I advised keyword optimization – but it’s really common sense. Jobs worked, employers, years on the job and other details should match. The subtext here is always tell the truth.

  1. The company received 500 resumes for one job posting, and yours was 499th in. Looking for a job is a job. Do your research – know which companies you want to work for, organizations where you sense culture fit. Every morning scour the job postings and jump on anything for which you’re qualified (and in which you’re interested.) Being early with your resume or application does matter. Check back often in the first few days to make sure the listing hasn’t changed. Often a company will post a job and halfway through the process change the description.

It’s hard to game the system. Your best bet is still a personal referral, and even that may not be enough to get a call. A guy I know gave his resume to a woman who worked at a company where a good job had been posted. He received an automated email noting his resume had been received but never heard another word. After a month he asked his friend to check with the recruiter. It turned out the job description had changed, but the recruiter never bothered to let the referring employee – or the applicant – know. This isn’t unusual, unfortunately. So what can you do?

How You Can Get Noticed:

  1. Research interesting companies on social media. Find out who the recruiters are and follow them. Many will tweet new postings, so watch their streams and jump on anything for which you are qualified. And if they tweet news saying the company’s had a great quarter, retweet the news with a positive comment.

  2. Consider starting a blog in your area of interest or expertise. It’s a social world; time to build a trail of breadcrumbs leading to you. Include the blog, and links to any especially relevant posts, in your emails to recruiters with whom you’re working.

  3. Get professional help with your resume. Either a resume writer or an SEO expert can help you increase your odds of getting through the talent management software. If you can’t afford this step, read the top career blogs for advice.

  4. If at all possible, don’t wait until you’re out of work to find your next job. I realize for many people this isn’t possible or might even be offensive, but your chances of finding the next job are best when you’re still employed.

  5. Network. Old advice, but still true. Be visible, be upbeat, be informed about industry trends and news in your area of expertise.

Finding a job is tough, no question. I’ve talked to other recruiters who say they only respond to 30 percent of applicants. The odds are good you’ll be in the 60+ percent who hears nothing a lot of the time. Don’t take it personally – it’s not a rejection of you, it’s a reflection of the times. If you don’t hear back, know you’re not alone.

Charles Umbarger
29 days ago

Manager jobs

Rule #1, The Customer Is Always Right - Rule #2, If The Customer Is Wrong, Refer to Rule #1!!!!

Ed Alexander "Mr. Encouragement"
about 1 month ago


I'm telling you the truth...

Living your best life now can be a simple 4 - Step Process.

#1. Knowing how you feel about yourself. #2. Knowing it's alright to love yourself within. #3. Knowing that your children are everything in life. #4. Knowing it's time to take baby steps forward.

When you step forward (just a little-bit) in the right direction, then everything else will fall-in-place for YOU. Because you're going higher.

I Believe You Can...!

Tricia Hendrix
Community Specialist
2 months ago

Work from home (happy people needed)!!

Do you have a strong work ethic and a passion for customer service? Do you have the ability to be resourceful, upbeat and love making customers happy?

Limeade is looking for a Technical Lead (to join our Customer Care team. You will be responsible for triaging and troubleshooting all end-user escalations from our Tier 1 team, conducting site configurations, maintaining our knowledge base system, and serving as a platform subject matter expert. You will work cross-functionally with our Customer Success and Operations Teams, as well as our Development Teams, to collaborate on and escalate user issues and bugs, which you will oversee to full resolution. You will foster a positive online community for our members, interact with customer representatives, and work with our product development team and sales executives to turn customer pain into customer delight.

About Limeade:

Limeade is an employee experience software company that helps build great places to work. Our platform unifies employee well-being, engagement and inclusion solutions with industry-leading communications capabilities. Recognized for its own award-winning culture, Limeade helps every employee know their company cares.

They're committed to creating a mission-driven, positive and inclusive culture of improvement made up of the best and brightest people in the business. And they've got the awards to back it up: Puget Sound Business Journal ranked us #1 Best Workplace in Washington, and Seattle Business ranked us one of the top three Best Companies to Work for in Washington State. We’re one of the fastest-growing companies in North America (Deloitte’s Technology Fast 500™), and Fortune magazine recognized us as a Best Workplace for Women. Limeade is a global company that embraces a distributed workforce and has users in more than 100 countries. Our headquarters are in Bellevue, WA.


  • Enterprise customer service & support for the Limeade SaaS Platform
  • Troubleshoot Tier 2 technical issues and work directly with Development teams to bring issues to full resolution
  • Triage technical and program issues, utilizing all available tools and critical thinking skills
  • Management and subject matter expert of program and platform configuration and communications
  • Work cross functionally with our Product and Development teams to resolve issues and liaison customer issues in order to strategically implement and plan new features and processes
  • Problem solve directly with clients and gain an in-depth knowledge of the customer and their needs
  • Own and execute admin requests such as performing management of paperwork & processes related to participant and member appeals
  • Mentor, assist, and support other teams in order to problem solve and track outstanding issues
  • Assist in maintaining both internal and external knowledge base articles and documentation
  • On a grander scale, you will play a key role at a high-growth, high-tech company and become a critical member of the Operations team


  • Ability to demonstrate Limeade’s values in an on-going and consistent way
  • At least 2-3 years of experience in a customer service role
  • Experience with basic troubleshooting and escalations, as well as the ability to configure specific Limeade features/elements of the platform to fit customer requirements
  • Working knowledge of the following tools: Salesforce, Zendesk or other ticketing systems, file decryption tools, Bolger, FTP Servers.

Does this sound like you?

Apply NOW to get started

#workfromhome #Hiringnews #NationwideUSA #jobsearch #customerservice #Limeade

Floyd Burdett
5 months ago

Driver jobs

Two Primary Skills for Drivers... that are NOT in your training ... #1) Always be aware of every person and vehicle around your vehicle. #2) Always have Patience ... regardless of how big of a rush you are in ... and to not let other drivers get you upset.