- Producer29/09/2017How to Draw Attention to Key Information on Your ResumeIdeally, everything you include on your resume should fall under the category of relevant, important information that will speak to the positions you are targeting. But how do you guide the reader to the key details that they need to see in order to...
- Producer28/09/2017How to Bring Your Resume into FocusHaving trouble writing your resume? Not sure how to begin? The answer often lies in the fogginess of your objectives. If you aren't sure of which jobs you want to target with your resume, it can easily become an exercise in listing everything you...
- Producer27/09/2017How to Optimize Your Resume for the RecruiterYour resume has approximately six seconds to impress an employer enough to warrant a more thorough read through. It can seem daunting to give them the right information to secure their attention but it doesn't have to be. This infographic shares...
- Producer25/09/2017How to (Really) Get HiredThink you're going to be subjected to another of my rants on how networking is THE way to get hired?Not this time. For this post, I decided to share some actual, true, unadulterated, legitimate experiences both from my years running Human Resources...
- Producer19/09/20173 Tips to Help You Update Your Resume QuicklySeptember is International Update Your Resume Month! Whether you are passively job seeking, open to new opportunities, or unemployed and raring to secure a new position, it is time to polish and revamp your resume to ensure success in today's job...
- Producer03/07/2017Thank You For the Interview!Most job seekers know that it's customary to write a thank you note as follow-up to an interview but aren't sure what to say beyond, "thank you for your time." Which, if you think about it, isn't the only message you want to convey. Consider the...
- Producer26/06/2017In Resumes, as in Life, There are No GuaranteesNow, I am surprised that this doesn't happen more often, but in fact, it's rare for a prospective client to ask for data on the percentage of past clients who received job offers within different time frames. I'm glad it's a rarely asked question...
Comments08/09/2017 #2 Todd JonesTerrific post, @Lynda Spiegel. I consider my resume a tool like any other that I own. The potential of the tool and a the successful outcome of its use lies not within the instrument itself, but in the skill and experience of the person wielding it. To make any job easier, I tend to spend a bit more on sharp, quality tools, and would likewise suggest that investing in a sharp, quality resume is always money well spent.26/06/2017 #1 Deb 🐝 HelfrichI have to concur, creating my own resume that brought results, put me in no position to craft anyone else's resume.
What did put me in the position to help people prepare & practice for interviews is a wide ranging skill in conversations with HR and hiring managers over close to two decades. Getting mission critical stuff accomplished on HR/Payroll systems.
I sent this post to someone I am working with, and what I said in the email may help a lot of other people.
It is generating the energy of conversation that brings the next job offer into existence.
The old ways are very reactive & static. The new ways are rather uncharted and very unique.
But, whatever the specifics of the job description are - if you know you can be trusted to do the job. Shout that from the rooftops.
And to have that value pop off the page of a resume/profile, you need someone like @Lynda Spiegel who will be able to extract your unique value & put it into a context that gets found, that translates to those professionals who read resumes daily or are accountable for hiring the right candidate, so that you can make it to the playoffs of the job search, the interview process.
- Producer19/06/2017Resume Building Tools for StudentsAre you ready to start a job search? Or perhaps, you’ve been looking for a while, but you haven’t been getting the positive response you were hoping for? If either of these sounds like you, then it might be time to overhaul your resume to make it...
- Producer23/04/2017Top 7 tips to improve your CVYour resume says a lot about your personality and personal interests. It determinates whether they will call you for an interview or not. Your CV is important first step when looking for a job and you should do everything to bring the recruter's...
Comments11/06/2017 #14 Tanja Pirnat#13 I think you didn't understand what I was trying to say. I am just finishing my book about this topic, I will let you know once it's published and I invite you to read it. In the book I describe how to get a job you want, much more than just a simple CV preparation. An excellent CV will not guarantee a job if you are a disaster at the interview. It is always nice to hear the opinion of HR/ recruiting expert with experience and also read scientific researches and investigations. On the other hand it is also good to hear an advice from a person who is "one the other side", a job seeker who actually has to search for a job and go for an interview. I have changed 26 jobs in 12 years and I had over 100 interviews in 6 countries. I think I have "something" to share. I am not a recruiter and I respect you especially because I know how important decisions you have to take, like the example you wrote.10/06/2017 #8 Brian McKenzie#6 It's a Bitch Move. ie I care more about your tone than your content, evidence, facts, precedence, logic or analytical trajectories. Pure Pandering Bullshit. Here's where I found it https://youtu.be/DDJeGMYKOtw
Enjoy. I know I wanted to pound my head against a wall.
- Producer05/06/2017Entrepreneurs: Here's Why You Can't Get HiredJeremy couldn't figure out why his resume wasn't leading to any interviews. He had racked up significant, quantifiable achievements that demonstrated expertise in project management, marketing, operations, finance and new business development as a...
Comments05/06/2017 #7 Puneet Srivastava#4 Thank you @Martin Wright for asking an extremely valid question & Thank you @Lynda Spiegel for answering it so honestly. I am also admiring the way both of you have organized your respective careers. Excellent profiles. I always have a tough time explaining what I do and what I wish to do, how i can be useful, etc. Possibly now i will learn from the two of you. :) Good wishes to both. Nice write-up Lynda. Look to read more.05/06/2017 #5 Lynda Spiegel#2 Yes, Michael - I quite understand, but I'm not suggesting lying. Most companies do perform background checks, and what you put on your job application must match exactly with what the background report will reveal. But a resume is a marketing tool - not a legal document, as is a job application. People should never alter their titles when they are employees, but the self-employed can take this small liberty on the resume only.05/06/2017 #1 Brian McKenzieI like the idea of bootcamp for HR - the full tilt: up at 4:30, Run, constant yelling at them, obstacle courses, road marches, land nav, life fire drills, 3 day ruck hikes, incessant inspections - and yes, the Crucible too. I bet a 90% attrition rate the first two weeks.
- Producer19/05/2017Storytelling & Your ResumeLast summer, I wrote a post, "To Get a Job, Tell Your Story." I was making a point that resumes should avoid trite, hackneyed language in favor of candidates showcasing what it is about them that is unique and of interest to employers. But a post...
- Producer09/05/2017Dear Members of the Class of 2017Last week, I met two new clients, both of whom had graduated in 2016, but neither of whom had found employment in his or her profession. Things will change for both of them quickly now that we have addressed their resumes and LinkedIn profiles...
- Producer28/04/2017Resume Writer? Or Therapist?"I'm just not sure that this Summary of Qualifications you wrote for my resume really captures who I am," fretted Stephen, a 50-something marketing and merchandising executive who after an impressive career with a brand name retailer has been...
- Producer26/04/2017How to Avoid Resume Rejection for Online Applications“I’ve applied to so many jobs, but I never hear back!”Clients call me every day, frustrated about high rates of resume rejection when they attempt to apply for jobs online. The reason that most online submissions are rejected when you apply online...
Comments27/04/2017 #7 Brian McKenzie#6 Over 300 applications over 6 years with less than a 10% rate (most of those were auto bot form letter reponses) doesn't appear to indicate such. Performance, Precedent and Evidence over Hope, Blind Optimism or Hand Snappy Emoji Expectations.
America values their 'process' entirely too much, even Howard Hughes knew it during the 30's.
- Producer19/04/20177 Essential Elements to Consider When Writing an International Executive ResumeI had the privilege last Friday of listening to a webinar led by Tim Windhof, an international executive resume/CV writer. Tim explained many of the challenges U.S. and Canadian writers can face when writing these job search documents for an...
- Producer09/04/2017Annie Got a Job! And it Didn't Take LongWhen she got in touch with me last month, Annie had been working in a local retail store selling mid-to-high end women's apparel. It had been two years since she had lost her job at a niche marketing agency, and she felt that she was shut out of a...
Comments10/04/2017 #7 Deb 🐝 HelfrichSure enough, I went to comment on LI first and this post is nowhere to be found in my feed. Which is a shame, as this is a work story that needs to be shared. We are often our own worst enemies and discount our chances based on biases that may be personal or outdated.
A strong work portfolio is what matters and the world of employment is really starting to understand that humans - who have family and health reasons to take a break from work - aren't damaged goods in any way.
In fact, after a sabbatical of any kind - you are looking at a person who is very eager to demonstrate just what they can do - and they show up with a renewed energy and a realistic perspective on the human condition that will serve them well as they navigate the inter-personal relations necessary in any job.
Great true-story write-up @Lynda Spiegel - I do hope the word keeps circulating. Careers encompass all work, paid and unpaid, and doing different things does not make someone a pariah, rather it means that they bring a unique perspective that can really add to their insights and abilities.
- Producer12/03/2017To Get Hired, be AuthenticHaving spent an embarrassing portion of my misspent youth trying to be someone I wasn't, I probably have middle-age to thank for being perfectly comfortable with being myself. Now that I've gotten to know me better, I kind of like the person I've...
Comments22/05/2017 #19 Lynda Spiegel#17 Sounds interesting, Joyce! While you can't point potential clients to work that you've ghostwritten for others, you can refer them to articles you've written under your own name. Create an online portfolio that showcases samples of what you've written in various voices, so that potential clients can see your versatility as a ghostwriter.22/05/2017 #17 Joyce 🐝 Bowen Brand Ambassador @ beBeeIt's so hard to stand out in a crowd of professionals. I'm embarking on a new adventure--ghostwriting blogs for lawyers. I'm told that ghostwriting bears with it the necessity of confidentiality, so how do I stand out in a crowd if I can't point out my work?19/03/2017 #14 Frank BarciakI loved this post! For me, it took shifting to work with people with disabilities that massively shifted my mindset on what is important. Reducing the complexity and bandwidth/energy spent trying to be something you are not unleashes your ability to focus building on your strengths...and when people do that it is pretty amazing to watch! Just wondering are you open to taking requests or ideas for things others think may be useful in your blog in the resume/brand space? I have a few common questions around some emerging trends that your readers may be thinking about and you did such a great job with this post, would love to see you tackle some of them....let me know if you would be open to some topic ideas and again great post!13/03/2017 #7 John White, MBASorry, Lynda. This has nothing to do with MyTweetPack or LinkedIn. Let me try to explain it a different way. If you go to the bottom of your beBee profile there is a place where people can links to their website and other social media profiles. Add the link to your Twitter profile as one of your links. Then, when people on beBee hit the Twitter share button on one of your articles on beBee it will automatically populate your Twitter handle in their tweet. Then, you will get a notification that someone has tweeted your beBee article and you retweet, thank them, etc. Does this make sense? If not, call me when you're free and we can walk through it over the phone: 970.692.3270. Heck, it'd be good just to catch up post NLV! ;)12/03/2017 #2 John White, MBAThanks for posting this, @Lynda Spiegel! Can you please add the link to your Twitter profile as one of your links on your beBee profile? Once you do I will tweet it out to bring in more readers. If you don't link the two, you will never know when people tweet your articles (unless you were to randomly find them in your feed)
- Producer11/03/2017My Curriculum VitaeBuzz Submitted by : Javier Cámara Rica Buzz: Tu currículum no sirve para encontrar trabajo Spanish Buzz that talks about how to use curriculum vitae in the...
- Producer06/03/2017You are an amazing person! - ¡Eres una persona increíble!**Abajo en Español.I saw this post on LinkedIn from Liz Ryan. She says:You are a vibrant, amazing person -- much more than what's on your resume! How do you get your passion and power across to employers? Liz RyanReinvention RoadmapReinvention...
Comments28/06/2017 #27 Javier 🐝 beBeeRemember this:
1.- Your content is delivered to all of your network.
2.- Your content is automatically top ranked on Google Search Engine.
3.- Your quality content reaches your target affinity groups.
4.- Your content can be distributed through Facebook, LinkedIn, Twitter and Google+.08/03/2017 #20 Jared 🐝 WieseCheck out this other great buzz about Liz Ryan!
https://www.bebee.com/producer/@ivette-k-caballero/know-liz-ryan-the-queen-of-the-human-workplace-and-your-career-friend07/03/2017 #17 Yogesh SukalAbout showcasing the personal brand, Today I posted about the new show started yesterday on National Geographic hosted by Modern philosopher jason silva.
And tweeted the bebee post on twitter and man himself appreciated, Jason Silva.
Amazing show to watch.
ORIGINS: Journey of Mankind
https://twitter.com/yogeshsukal/status/83911645080369152307/03/2017 #16 Jared 🐝 WieseCOPY and TWEET:
#LizRyan: "You are an amazing person!"
#PersonalBranding on #beBee
@humanworkplace #careers & #jobs = the WHOLE YOU!
https://www.bebee.com/producer/@javierbebee/you-are-an-amazing-person07/03/2017 #14 Phil FriedmanLiz Ryan is the only recruiting and HR expert whom I ever read. For she is the only one I have run across who speaks with honesty and authenticity -- a true "influencer" in her field. Head and shoulders above the pack. And I for one would welcome her sage voice on beBee.07/03/2017 #13 Claire L Cardwell@Javier 🐝 beBee - thanks for sharing this article, I love Liz Ryan, she writes such great articles. I've missed a lot of her posts recently as I am no longer really on LinkedIn. It would be great if she joined beBee! I think it would be the perfect fit for her and this article said it all.07/03/2017 #12 Donald 🐝 GrandyGreat post from Liz Ryan. Love your comment Deb Helfrich "it is to see where an organization has pain, and show how you observed the issue, have options to solve the pain, and are the perfect person to implement those solutions" That is the secret sauce. Thanks for sharing.07/03/2017 #8 Deb 🐝 Helfrich#6 #7 You know, @Steve Brady - there is a great cross-pollination in the "pain points" approach that Liz recommends - which is rather than apply to jobs like sheep in a flock; it is to see where an organization has pain, and show how you observed the issue, have options to solve the pain, and are the perfect person to implement those solutions.
For way too many people, their careers are some of the most traumatic environs of their life - especially when it comes to justice and fairness.
And it just doesn't have to be that way. We humans created the rules of work so far. There is nothing inherent in selling widgets that requires people to check their souls at the door. Not even the much maligned assembly line or AI automation HAS to create trauma for individuals.
Humans can redesign work so that it is heart and soul safe. Collaboration and community focused, rather than competition and scarcity driven.
Your journey and work story are probably the exact sort of narrative that can help shift how we view our work organizations for the betterment of all involved.07/03/2017 #7 Steve Brady#1 I agree @Deb 🐝 Helfrich. Hope you are well btw. We haven't crossed paths in a while. I had to pull back from my Social Media adventures for a while. My PTSD issues became a bit too nasty for a while. I'm going to recover though....and I have learnt so much about myself and it has given me a heart connection and understanding with the many people in our societies who suffer from invisible wounds.07/03/2017 #6 Steve Brady@Javier 🐝 beBee and @Liz Ryan I'm going to confess up front that I am a compulsive book buyer. Just ask my wife! To my credit though, I do read 90% of them.
In this case @Javier 🐝 beBee you had me hooked as soon as I saw the graphic. Thank you for sharing Liz Ryan's LI post here on beBee. I am between "career phases" at present. I'm off work at present to focus on recovering through Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. When I had to stop work, I was distraught and was overwhelmed with thoughts and feelings akin to "my working life is over" and also a deep grief at having to leave a job I loved. I realize now. however, that all is not wasted. I have time to focus on healing, and also a fantastic opportunity to align my career, and use the skill set I've developed over 45 years to focus my career on Justice reform that is healing and restorative, and that at it's deepest level begins in the hearts and minds of people and in a larger context the cultures in which they live. Anyway....I purchased an e-copy of Liz's book. If my wife gets upset, can I say that you made me do it @Javier 🐝 beBee? Or is that going too far?
- Producer26/02/2017The Smart Way to Hire (and it doesn't involve ATS)SHOW ME DON’T TELL ME...Let’s try to keep it short...SHOW ME DON’T TELL ME...I don’t care what you say...SHOW ME DON’T TELL MERush had it right (the hard rock band, not the conservative commentator). Employers are frustrated with resumes that make...
- Producer13/02/2017Resume Advice: Who NOT to Listen ToMany people solicit feedback on their resumes from well-intentioned people who nevertheless are unqualified to weigh in. I recognize that it's more than a bit self-serving since I'm clearly suggesting that I am qualified, but stay with me; I am...
Comments13/02/2017 #2 Deb 🐝 HelfrichThis is expert advice, @Lynda Spiegel. It is truly important to figure out if the person offering advice knows what they are talking about. Do they have any sort of actual experience or credentials or are they just offering the knee-jerk answer that some guy told them 20 years ago?
People like to be helpful, but a fair amount of what most people say comes from generalizations. An easy way to evaluate is to ask the crucial question WHY? Find out if they have any substantial reasons that your DQ experience is crucial to getting a job in a medical office. I can think of only one reason, and it is very unlikely - that you might be able to build rapport with your new manager because they also worked at DQ to suport themselves during college. However, that tiny rationale just won't cut it, in the short space available on a resume, unless you know for certain it is relevant. Say, perhaps, your DQ supervisor was the doctor's niece.
I have to add that everything you've said holds true for interview advice, as well. Family and friends mean well when they help you practice for interviews, but they are invested in you, not in objective feedback. It is quite likely they will knock you out of the confident, competence zone with tales of hard interviews they had to endure and worries of how important the money is.
Be willing to discard advice that doesn't come with solid rationales.
- 25/01/2017Blow Your Hornswww.bebee.com Blow your own horns because no one will do it for you. One of the most important items in your career management arsenal is a bank of...
- Producer22/01/2017"Get Up Offa That Thing," and Upgrade Your CareerJames Brown implored us to get up "offa [our] things" in order to dance `til we felt better. Dancing does seem to increase those endorphins, but won't we feel even better knowing that our careers have a future? So, what do I mean when I urge you to...
Comments01/02/2017 #4 Deb 🐝 Helfrich#3 So great to meet you, @Mark Anthony Dyson. You've got a lot in common with @Lynda Spiegel and I. We are all businesses of 1, no matter the official payroll arrangements.
And great companies like Google, setup their structures to look past someone's current job description to all the rest of the untapped knowledge within them that can be a source of unknown potential. No one is ever just their current set of tasks. That fallacy is why work is currently so unproductive and unfulfilling. Effective employees have to be allowed to keep growing and learning and reaching for new skills.31/01/2017 #2 Deb 🐝 Helfrich#1 That is a great value add, @Mark Anthony Dyson on who James Brown was in the hours he wasn't making music. We tend to think entertainers and sports figures have it made and if we only had their talent life would be easy street. But so many of the greats took what they achieved and invested further in themselves and their communities by opening multiple businesses.
The more diversity we have, across all the meanings of that word, the more robust our lives will be. And if we have a robust life, we are poised to share the bounty with others.31/01/2017 #1 Mark Anthony DysonLoving any and all job search related posts involving James Brown including this one, I understand why he inspires any parallel directly or indirectly. Brown, outside of his recording and performing excellence, by 1972 owned 22 businesses. He envisioned not relying on his gift to solely brand himself or sole reliance on one source of income. All of us need to "Get Up Offa That Thing" and diverse our brands and expand our career trajectory outlook. Think global.
- Producer13/01/2017Resumes are Useless (Almost)Strange words coming from a professional resume writer, but that's a slightly less profane rephrasing of a 2012 article in TechCrunch that promotes HireArt's method of recruiting. Recruiters are all familiar with HireArt, and I, for one, wonder why...
Comments30/01/2017 #20 Mohammed Sultan@Lynda Spiegel. Resumes are almost documents of the past.They present the candidate's past core skills ,past education and past experiences.Normally,resumes can't demonstrate the level of intelligence,enthusiasm and the passion of the candidates ,between brackets the candidates future core interests.Today,its
a realistic idea that you can energize your career strategy by considering the concept of personal branding.The concept is founded on the idea of positioning your core interests and the output of your past core skills.Unlike presenting your past ,positioning means telling your story from the employer's point of view.Giving that every employer has different need your resume should also differ to reflect their need.Here,the candidate should think of two things;first,how the new role can be conceived for the future and in different boundaries;Second, think of how to enhance your worthiness as a creator of opportunities rather than solving problems.30/01/2017 #19 CityVP 🐝 ManjitSince I lean predominantly on referrals, resumes can become merely a legal obligation. A good example of that was when many decades ago I was be lined up for a marketing role - and I was told that I had to wait for the job ad to come out and I simply had to go through the motions of an interview. (Yes I know, terrible isn't it).
The way HR is presented is often not a reflection of how things sometimes actually play out in the world of HR, (and to the married VP who had an affair with his HR partner I am not talking about you - I will keep that always hush, hush, trust me I have your back) and having experienced other equally incredulous things (often to my advantage - so I am not complaining), that is why now (when it comes to chatter like "personal brand")I have these major eye-rolling moments. A good resume writer is one of the shortcuts to the road less traveled which is ironic as the term "the hidden job market". My favourite eye-rolling HR thing at the moment is the ATS.
Whether it is resumes or RFP's even beyond the automated human remains (sorry ...HR) systems, the number of times that resumes and RFP's got filed in the round filing system is something I choose not to declare because in resume and RFP terms I invoke the 5th (even though I am not an American). If I were to need a resume I certainly will outsource that - money in the bank as I say, money in the bank :-)30/01/2017 #17 Javier 🐝 beBee@Lynda Spiegel a great buzz ! "The most successful job candidates, are “inventors and solution-finders,” ... who understand that many employers today don’t care about your résumé, degree or how you got your knowledge, but only what you can do and what you can continuously reinvent yourself to do."14/01/2017 #11 Lynda Spiegel#5 if that's possible, Mike, sure. But I'm not convinced that AI will ever overtake human intuition. Some of the best hires I've ever made have been outliers who would have never made it through ATS because they didn't match the job requirements at all - they just struck me as being interested and capable of learning.14/01/2017 #7 Gerald Hecht@Lynda Spiegel I think everything is and everyone is now at maximum potential by taking as a given that its all a "sharing economy" now --also; we should make sure not to use anachronisms (such as "pre-agricultural barter system" rather than "Internet of Things Based Sharing Economy Human Interface Protocol" (ITBSEHIP)13/01/2017 #4 Lynda Spiegel#1 I think what you've always been told is bad advice! Every person has a value proposition; the question is for which employer? When a candidate is authentic, he or she may not have as many opportunities, but the ones that match the value proposition are the right ones to target.13/01/2017 #3 Pamela 🐝 WilliamsTwo statements jump out at me Lynda:
1. "This means that you cannot and should not tailor your resume to fit a specific job opening, but instead that you be very clear about what your value proposition is" I've been told this so much it's frustrating. Plus there is this little caveat: The Internet. If you have your resume out there anywhere; BAM, you're busted! My diversity is usually my selling point. Some employers want someone who will think outside the industry box.
"we exhorted employers to look beyond credentials and instead focus on what a candidate had actually accomplished."
Not only credentials but THINK about how one skill would be so easily transferable and add real value to the job, but also what isn't what they want. This is one reason I think Key Words are the worse thing to ever to hit the search process. Not only when they are missing but when they are misinterpreted. Example: I'm not a Qlikview developer, no where on my resume does it say I developed software or an application; just that I took a developer course so I could Project Manage an application development. I get dozens of "job opportunities" a week for recruiters looking for a Qlikview developer. They are few and far between and I ain't one of them :o)13/01/2017 #2 Jared 🐝 WieseThanks for sharing, @David B. Grinberg and @John White, MBA. If you hadn't, I would've. This is spot-on advice from real-world experience.
I love HireArt's method! I tell candidates to go into an interview and DO THE JOB.
(It may be a bit easier when your title is Business Analyst so I'm inclined to start asking about requirements and giving solutions for, ahem, the job! ;)
Do it as soon as you can - in a letter, résumé or interview. That's where networking, word of mouth and personal brand come in too.
This can show your value, skill and interest/enthusiasm. If it's not a job you'd want you won't have much passion for it. Believe me, that comes across. I trained young guys out of college and you can tell they'd rather be anywhere else. Do that in an interview, and you're out!
Randomly tailoring your résumé for each job waters down your value and will not pass the ATS, as it is looking for consistent keywords.
Thanks for sharing that hard lesson, @Lynda Spiegel! Again, GREAT post.
- Producer12/01/2017Fireside Chats: PerceptionHow do others see you? How do you want to them to see you? What are you doing about it — now?I’m bringing this up because a friend and colleague, John White, recently wrote a response to a reader of his blogs who wanted to make more of an impact at...
Comments14/01/2017 #42 Cyndi wilkinsFantastic article Susan Rooks...I think the most important thing to remember for anyone bold enough to step out on that social media limb and publish an article about their own personal and professional insights is to remain "willing" to have a conversation...That means a willingness to be disagreed with and still have a respectful exchange with an even temperament...Even with the ones we refer to as "trolls." Personally, I think handling a situation with an internet troll in a respectful manor should be a prerequisite for any job;-)13/01/2017 #27 Paul "Pablo" Croubalian#23 LOL, I added a simplified process to my myTweetPack.com web app. Originally, It was meant for people who have many posts to add when they first join. It stores a tweet for future reuse and schedules out 4 a day for 7 days. Best of all, it's just paste and click.13/01/2017 #25 Loribeth PiersonI am honored to be included, @Susan 🐝 Rooks, the Grammar Goddess. You are one of the kindest people I have met here on beBee and LinkedIn. I love the part "Spend 30 minutes a day building YOUR reputation as someone worthwhile in the business community. Interaction is the key to your success.