Employment Resources on the Internet
Arkansas and Oklahoma |
General Employment Resources | Sites for Specific Professions | Job Searching Tools
Where to get Free Email Accounts | How to Copy Your Resume to an Email Message
Business Fort Smith -- links to the web sites of local companies, many of whom post employment opportunities on their web sites.
Fort Smith Chamber of Commerce Top Regional Employers -- Links to web sites of regional employers in our area.
Oklahoma's Job Link -- Search by occupation or keyword. Select a specific county to search, or search all of Oklahoma.
Southwest Times Record Classified Ads -- Search current classified ads from the local Fort Smith newspaper.
WhatAJob -- "Arkansas' online job database." Search for a job by type of position, region, salary, or education. You can also search for a company or browse a directory of all companies
America's Job Bank -- Search for jobs all over the United States, by occupation or keyword.
BestJobs USA -- This site includes job ads, a salary comparison survey, job hunting tips and a relocation guide.
Career Mosaic -- Search the jobs database by company name, keyword, city, or state. Company profiles available.
Careers at Yahoo - One of the most widely-used Internet directories now has lots of career information available!
FedWorld - Search 20 federal job databases - the site's goal is to make federal job searching simple.
HotJobs -- Search jobs by keyword, location, or job type (entry level, executive, etc).
Job Hunt -- A comprehensive list of online job resources that includes lots of great links.
JobSmart -- This resource focuses on California jobs, but it also includes career tips, resume help, salary comparisons, and the hidden job market
The Monster Board -- Search for jobs by location, type of job, and/or keywords.
NationJob Network -- Search for jobs all over the country, by type of position, location salary range, or educational requirements. You can sign up for PJ Scout, and have this site e-mail you when it receives job notices that match the requirements you set up.
The Riley Guide -- This site provides information on how to conduct a job search on the Internet, and a very comprehensive list of links to Web sites on job hunting topics such as resume and cover letter tips, interviews and negotiating, places to look for job listings online, and more.
Academic Employment Network -- for those looking for K-12 jobs
Chronicle of Higher Education Career Network -- for academic jobs.
Cool Works -- for people who want to work outdoors
Law Enforcement Jobs
OpportunityNOCS.org--search for nonprofit jobs by keyword, city, state, or organization.
Associations and Societies -- This useful site provides information about thousands of organizations; great for networking.
CityLink -- Find out information about cities all over the U.S. through this site.
Escape Artist -- Want to find out what it would be like to live and work overseas? Then check out this site.
Interview Tips - Pick up tips on fielding interview questions, review interview questions that employers usually ask, practice job interviews, even learn which questions are illegal for an employer to ask.
MapQuest -- This service provides maps of anywhere in the U.S. - you can even search for area businesses once you've chosen a map to view.
Resume Tutor -- Learn tips for improving your resume and step through the process of creating one.
Salary Calculator -- Compare the cost of living in different cities and find out how much you'd need to be paid to maintain the same cost of living in a different city or state.
2. Open the resume that you have previously created in a word processor. Make sure there is no special formatting, like bullets or underlining. They don't translate well to email.
3. Use the mouse and click and drag to select the resume text you want to transfer to email.
4. Go to the File menu and choose Copy.
5. Now open your email program and choose "Send new message" or "Compose new message."
6. Click the mouse once in the message box. Go to File, then Paste. Your resume should appear. You can now fiddle with it to make it look the way you want to. (If you want to know how it will look when you send it, try sending it to yourself first!)
7. Fill in the e-mail address of the person you're sending to, and the subject. You should always have a subject line when e-mailing a resume -- even just a reference to the job you are applying for.
8. You may also want to add a few lines at the beginning of the message, stating who you are, the position you are applying for, and why you are interested.
|This Page Last updated: 13 May 2005|