Types of questions and samples
During the interview, you may encounter these three main types of questions, which are sometimes also mentioned in the job advertisement.
Use the resource below to familiarize yourself with common interview questions and learn how to prepare!
Interview Questions Traditional interview questions focus on general information, and job offers can be answered directly. Some will be based on your application materials, so know your resume thoroughly to respond effectively. Use examples to illustrate your ideas and give the interviewer an idea of who you are as a person and as a potential employee.
Common interview questions include:
Inform me concerning yourself.
For what reason did you choose to go to Colombia?
For what reason did you graduate?
Tell me about your work in?
Why did you leave your job/internship?
What can you offer our organization that no one else can?
What do you think it takes to be successful in an organization like ours?
What have you learned from your mistakes?
Do you think your grades are a good indicator of your academic achievements?
How would you describe your ideal job after graduation?
What are your strengths? What are your weaknesses?
What are your long and short-term goals?
How do you plan to achieve your goals?
What do you see yourself doing in five years?
Why did you choose the profession you are preparing for?
What qualifications do you have that will make you successful in your chosen career?
Which three adjectives best describe you? Why?
Why do you want to work for us?
What criteria do you use to evaluate the company you want to work for?
What do you know about our organization?
why should I hire you?
Social inquiries questions
Social inquiry questions depend on the understanding that the previous way of behaving predicts future performance. To get ready for conduct questions, begin by evaluating your abilities and capacities. Then identify the skills that the employer is most interested in. Think of examples from the past where you used these skills and abilities. When you answer a behavioral question, you share a short story that shows that skill or ability in action. You can draw on examples from your academic courses, internships, volunteer work, and student activities.
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