Three job seekers (just in the past two days) have complained to me about their experiences with other resume writers:
“This resume doesn’t say anything about me.”
“They left out the most important part.”
“They just didn’t get me.”
The common thread? Each of these three people paid $150 or less for their resume. They went the inexpensive route, a seemingly smart maneuver when money’s tight. But now, they have a resume that isn’t serving their needs, and they’re out 150 bucks.
Anyone of sane mind wants to save money when they’re out of work or under the ominous shadow of looming unemployment. It’s hard to justify shelling out $1,000+ on a resume when there’s no revenue coming in. Ironically, it’s those who attempt to save money up front who end up spending more in the long-run.
Allow me to explain:
So take the wiser (and predictably less expensive) route: Opt for a seasoned, quality resume writer with the credentials, years’ experience, and personal touch to make you look good on paper. You’ll be glad you did