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Отк­ры­та ус­лу­га mock in­tervi­ew! Го­товы ли Вы к ин­тервью с при­ем­ной ко­мис­си­ей?

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Примеры эссе

HR Management
Мне всег­да нра­вилось ра­ботать с людь­ми, по­это­му еще в шко­ле я оп­ре­дели­ла для се­бя эту сте­зю. Это, дей­стви­тель­но, очень ин­те­рес­но по­нять внут­ренние цен­ности че­лове­ка, его стрем­ле­ния, це­ли. По­нима­ние лю­дей есть ключ к дос­ти­жению эф­фектив­ности их ра­боты. Далее…

Представители приемных комиссий рассказывают о своих предпочтениях в эссе

Предс­та­вите­ли при­ем­ных ко­мис­сий расс­ка­зыва­ют о сво­их пред­почте­ни­ях в эс­се

Hel­lo and wel­co­me to bscho­ol talk, the we­ek­ly vi­deo pod­cast abo­ut app­ly­ing, sur­vi­ving and thri­ving in the bu­siness scho­ol en­vi­ron­ment.
I am your host Ju­dith Ho­dara.

In this we­ek epi­sode in bscho­ol talk we go back to app­li­cati­on es­say and I ask our ex­perts to tell us abo­ut the­ir fa­vori­te:

1) Mo­nica Gray (Ge­or­ge­town uni­ver­si­ty): My fa­vori­te app­li­cati­on es­say is the es­say that asks to talk abo­ut an im­portant chan­ge that they’ve ma­de in or­ga­niza­ti­on in which they’ve be­en in­volved and al­lows to get a sen­se of ini­ti­ati­ve, le­aders­hip, a sort of at­ti­tude that they ta­ke eit­her at a work­pla­ce or vo­lun­te­ering or­ga­niza­ti­on or ot­her ac­ti­viti­es. Be­ca­use it is an op­portu­nity to get a sen­se of whet­her they are a prob­lem sol­ver, so­me­one who co­mes up with cre­ati­ve so­luti­ons or so­me­one who ob­serves the prob­lem and brings to so­me­one’s at­tenti­on and wa­its for the so­luti­on. So, I think it is a go­od op­portu­nity for us to see ear­ly on what ty­pe of ini­ti­ati­ve so­me­one ta­kes, whet­her or not they ha­ve tho­se na­tural le­aders­hip skills that al­low them to put forth chan­ge when they see it is im­portant and pros­pect.

2) Wen­dy Hu­ber (Dar­den Scho­ol of Bu­siness, Uni­ver­si­ty of Vir­gi­nia): My fa­vori­te app­li­cati­on es­say is the one that is well writ­ten. I am ca­reless what the to­pic is as long as so­me­one is gi­ving me a re­al­ly well writ­ten and well tho­ught es­say, it is go­od.

3) Ali­ce Hu­ang (Hult In­terna­ti­onal Bu­siness Scho­ol): One of the app­li­cati­on es­sa­ys which has be­en ve­ry me­morab­le to me at Hult we re­ce­ive, the vast ma­jori­ty of our app­li­cants are in­terna­ti­onal, from out­si­de of the US. And I re­mem­ber an app­li­cati­on es­say whe­re app­li­cant tal­ked abo­ut his re­ason to co­me to the US to stu­dy and it was re­al­ly to be a mo­del for his young son, to show his young sons that it was ok and ag­re­eab­le to ta­ke a risk to imp­ro­ve your­self.

4) Cynt­hia Pe­rez (Ford­ham Bu­siness): My fa­vori­te app­li­cati­on es­say is one in which the stu­dent is ve­ry ar­ti­cula­te abo­ut the­ir go­als and as­pi­rati­ons.

5) Glenn S. Bur­man (Rut­gers Bu­siness Scho­ol): When they talk abo­ut et­hi­cal di­lem­ma and how they re­sol­ved it. The se­cond cho­ice is to desc­ri­be an ex­pe­ri­en­ce on a te­am that did not work out and what they le­ar­ned from it. The third is to pick up examp­les of the­ir suc­cesses that they had in the­ir pro­fes­si­onal ca­re­er that ma­de them go­od ma­nagers. In all ca­ses we are lo­oking for two things: num­ber 1 – the­ir abi­lity to wri­te and the se­cond is the tho­ught pro­cess. For examp­le in et­hi­cal di­lem­ma, you sho­uld sta­te what et­hi­cal di­lem­ma, what it me­ans, and which ro­ad did you ta­ke as the­re is ne­ver a wrong ans­wer. So we are try­ing in­to get to the he­ad of the stu­dent.

6) A. Ke­ith Va­ughn (Mars­hall Scho­ol of Bu­siness, Uni­ver­si­ty of So­ut­hern Ca­lifor­nia): So­me of my fa­vo­uri­tes are when so­me­one talks abo­ut ac­hi­eving a go­al they ha­ve set for them­selves and that go­al co­uld be so­met­hing as uni­que as clim­bing the Mo­unt Ki­liman­ja­ro or ac­hi­eving a par­ti­cular re­cog­ni­ti­on at the­ir job pla­ce.

7) Ga­ynor Jo­nes (Fre­eman Scho­ol of Bu­siness, Tu­lane Uni­ver­si­ty): The app­li­cati­on es­sa­ys which are pro­bab­ly my fa­vo­uri­te are ve­ry much to do with so­ci­al ent­rep­re­ne­ur or so­ci­al as­pects of li­ving in the world or thri­ving out. So, whe­re do you want to gi­ve back? Be­ca­use this is so­met­hing ve­ry ve­ry im­portant at the mo­ment in a lo­cal com­mu­nity.

8) Ri­chard G. Mil­ler Ph.D. (Ca­rey Bu­siness Scho­ol, Johns Hop­kins Uni­ver­si­ty): An examp­le of what ma­kes an es­say res­ponse stand out in a go­od way wo­uld be if an in­di­vidu­al puts he­art and so­ul in­to the­ir res­ponse. And you can tell it is a ge­nu­ine in­forma­ti­on ba­sed upon the­ir ex­pe­ri­en­ces.

9) Ju­dith Ho­dara (conc­lu­si­on): I ha­ve re­ad so ma­ny app­li­cati­on es­say over the years. And I think that what re­al­ly stands out for me are not so much the sto­ri­es that are told or how they are sha­red but what the le­ar­nings are from each of the si­tu­ations. For examp­le, you may cho­ose to tell us abo­ut lo­ve that was won or lost, an in­fi­deli­ty that might ha­ve ta­ken pla­ce, a bu­siness bo­om or bust and re­al­ly what go­es to our minds is what you le­ar­ned from each of the­se si­tu­ations. It is not so much what hap­pe­ned to you as a Class Pre­sident, or as cap­ta­in of a hoc­key or a ju­ni­or ana­lyst at a par­ti­cular de­al but how it is you ha­ve ta­ken the­se si­tu­ation, al­lo­wed your­self to grow and de­velop as a re­sult and what you gon­na do with it as you mo­ve ahe­ad in your bu­siness scho­ol edu­cati­on and go furt­her down the ro­ad in you per­so­nal and pro­fes­si­onal ca­re­er. So ke­ep in mind when you are go­ing back over tho­se es­sa­ys for the one hund­red’s ti­me, it is not so much the sto­ry that you are tel­ling but what you le­ar­ned at the end of the day that mat­ters.

Thanks so much for watc­hing b-scho­ol talk!

Trans­cripts by Agen­cy Es­say.Kz ©

Co­pyrights by http://b-scho­ol­talk.net

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