Good and Bad Interviews

Pros and Cons of interviewing

Example of good and bad interviews

Here's a couple of GOOD impressions of the interviewee:


1. She made an appropriate impression through initial greeting and handshake.

2. She mad a favorable first impression by dressing appropriate for the interview.

3. She was prepared for small talk at the start of the interview.

4. She covered your educational background and emphasize on your technically skills and your most favorite subjects.

5. She mentioned about the kind of person she was.

Good Example of Interview no. 1

Video of bad interviewing

Here's a couple of BAD impressions of the interviewee:


1. Asking inappropriate questions.

2. Non-typed resume.

3. There was a long gap in employment history.

4. His whole resume' was from a "Pane Gringe".

5. He changed the questions on the interviewer.

Bad Interviews - Example #2: Step Brothers

Do's of interviewing


1. Dress appropriately for the industry.

2. Know the exact time and location of your interview.

3. Arrive early; 10 minutes prior to the interview start time.

4. Treat other people you encounter with courtesy and respect.

5. Offer a firm handshake, make eye contact, and have a friendly expression when you are greeted by your interviewer.

6. Listen to be sure you understand your interviewer's name and the correct pronunciation.

7. Even when your interviewer gives you a first and last name, address your interviewer by title.

Don'ts of interviewing

1. Don't make excuses.

2. Don't make negative comments about previous employers or professors.

3. Don't falsify application materials or answers to interview questions.

4. Don't treat the interview casually.

5. Don't give the impression that you are only interested in an organization because of its geographic location.

6. Don't give the impression you are only interested in salary.

7. Don't act as though you would take any job or are desperate for employment.

Job description

Job title: High School Teacher


Responsibilities/Duties:

  • Making administrative and budget decisions.
  • Chaperoning classes and trips.
  • Prioritizing teaching methods.
  • Completing parent and student counseling.
  • Enforcing rules and disciplinary action.
  • Lecturing and discussing concepts.
  • Preparing material for presentations.
  • Grading tests and conducting progress reports.

  • Qualifications/Requirements: Aspiring public high school teachers must obtain a bachelor's degree.


    Salary/Wage/Hourly Pay: They're predicted to increase 7% from 2010-2020, according to the BLS. In 2012, the BLS listed the median annual salary of high school teachers at $55,050.