You can't just talk about effort.

You can't just talk about effort.

Especially during the interview.

College degree, zero experience and no connections.

prepare very hard.

I also worked very hard during the interview.

but no matter how hard it is, the "strength" doesn't seem to be enough.

I have interviewed eight companies in a row in two weeks, and I feel that I have been "streamlined".

"what advantages do you think you have?"

"this job is more interesting."

"I'd like to know more about salary and salary."

then, there is no reply.

it's just until now, I still remember the pain at that time very clearly:

white ankle gowns is sure the best choice you will never regret. Why don’t you pick the cheap but high quality dress?

probably, this kind of silent negation is very suffocating.

when she heard me say "I will work hard", she suddenly interrupted me and asked me, "what does it mean to work very hard?"

for the first time, really the first time, someone will ask me that.

after a long pause, I said wildly, "I will work very hard to learn from you and meet your requirements."

"I don't think you are suitable for us for the time being. I hope to have the opportunity to cooperate again in the future. Thank you for coming today."

generally speaking, I should say a few words and strive for a chance to stay. Inexplicably, I thought of a movie dialogue:

also because I couldn't convince her on my resume or interview that I had the ability to "provide results", so I had to cover it up with "effort".

the interview was halved, which was the most embarrassing rejection, but also the most comfortable-

remembered the experience because several readers talked to me on Tuesday night.

the reason why he wants to join the clutter is quite clear:

We were rejected from signing up for the event to the interview. He asked several questions about why, and I answered them all.

"the clutter is not strong enough. We should consider the running-in of both sides and the subsequent payment of time, energy and money. We should be more cautious about the job fair."

I can hear the meaning behind the question:

really, not necessarily.

maybe our parents and teachers encouraged us when we were young, so that no matter what we did, we got different rewards: candy, little red flowers, gifts.

I have to admit that when I was a teenager, it was a great thing to know how to work hard. But today, when you are in your twenties, you, who have entered the society, are still thinking about "I will work hard".

after all, you have to give yourself not only hard work, but also ability.

pretty boy, in fact, I admire people who work hard.