Introduction

Six-Figure Job Interview Guide

My Interview Guide – Tips & Tricks That Helped Me Land Six-figure Job Offers

 Let’s be clear right from the start. This online training course is not here to help you cheat your way through an interview, nor can I guarantee that you will get a six-figure job. Knowing how to interview for a job does not replace the need for a good education (not necessarily a college education, though), and it does not replace the need to gain experience in your field of expertise. There is no shortcut to either one. Both are usually needed to land a job that pays upward of $100,000 per year. Of course this training course is not just for people who want to earn a six-figure income, but it sure does not hurt to have something that keeps you motivated.

Over the course of my career, I had quite a few job interviews for jobs that paid $100,000 or more per year, and I had quite a few job offers for those jobs, too. This online training course contains what helped me to master these sometimes extremely difficult interviews and now I am happy to share this with you. The good news is that the skills you will learn from course do not apply just for jobs that have the potential to pay in the six-figure range (hundred thousand and up) – these skills are invaluable when applying for your first real job out of college or somewhere along the way.

While you can “cheat” your way into a new job, I highly recommend not doing so. It will become apparent quickly that you are not up to the challenge, and they will kick you out of the building very fast as a result.

Learning how to successfully interview for a job is a skill you can learn. There are many components involved, and it will take some time to master the interview process repeatedly. But it is doable as long as you believe in yourself and don’t give up.

Personally I look at interviewing differently than many other people. I separate the interview process into smaller sections and then work hard to optimize my interview skills for each of these sections. By looking at an interview this way, you can see that it is often quite easy to gain an advantage compared to your competitors (I’ll tell you more about this later).

I highly recommend to interview for a job whenever you can. Each interview is considered training. Think about it: How long does it take professional athletes to become successful?! It takes years of practice. Want to get ripped and have strong muscles? Well, you will spend a lot of time at the gym, doing certain exercises over and over again. Repeat, repeat, repeat. Only repetition will allow you to become better at interviewing.

Even if you are employed for years, my recommendation would be to look outside of your current environment. Apply for a few jobs and interview at least twice a year, even if you are not in the market for a new job. It keeps you on your toes. Don’t count on being with the same company for the next 30 years of your career. Unfortunately, loyalty has lost out in corporate America – and employers were the first to kick loyalty out to the curb. Most companies would rather cut people in search of higher profits and outsource your tasks to somebody who can do it cheaper.

Working overtime and putting in a lot of work does not pay off very often anymore these days – even though you should always give your best before making a decision. For you as an employee, this means that you need to be ready to go job hunting at any point in time. I’ve had friends get laid off from work after being with the company for 17 years and after doing a lot of great work for the company. Sometimes this layoff happened for business reasons, and sometimes because of personal reasons between a manager and an employee.

Work is work. You are being paid to do a certain job. Do your job and give a fair value back for what you are being paid, but be ready to be cut loose at any point in time. If you end up finding one of those employers that still honors hard work and really cares about its employees – do whatever you can to hold on to it. Having worked at one of that magic places I can tell you it is worth it, but keep in mind that even the best place to work at can change.

Thank you for your purchase of this training course. I am sure you will find some valuable information inside this course that will help you to successfully master job interviews – no matter the pay scale.

Best Regards,

Christoph Puetz