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Originally posted by Willy Franzen on May 17, 2012. Updated through a sponsorship agreement.
Posted by Willy Franzen on May 17, 2012. Positions below updated every five minutes.
|Full Stack Software Developer||San Francisco, CA|
|Adabas/Natural Database Administrator||Dallas, TX|
|Social Media Analyst||Los Angeles, CA|
|Web Marketing & Optimization Specialist||United States|
|IT Assistant / Helpdesk||United States|
|Business Development Coordinator||Los Angeles, CA|
|Field Marketing Specialist||Longmont, CO|
|Media Planning Supervisor||Manhattan, NY|
|Database Administrator||Dallas, TX|
|Lift Mechanic Apprentice - Summer 2015||Aspen, CO|
What have you done in the past week to make yourself a better candidate for the jobs that you’re applying for? E-mail me at firstname.lastname@example.org and tell me. Seriously. Developing new skills isn’t just about being better qualified for a job–it’s also about showing employers that you’re constantly trying to better yourself and willing to invest time and money to do so. Companies love people who show a desire to grow into new roles. Luckily, there are more and more companies that offer online education with the purpose of actually teaching you applicable skills, not giving you a worthless piece of paper. One of these companies is Treehouse, which is based in Orlando, FL. Their “goal is to teach Web Design, Web Development and iOS, to everyone in the World who wants to learn.”
I know this isn’t reassuring, but the stats say that most grads take many months to land a job. That’s more than enough time to learn some extremely valuable technical skills with Treehouse. Think you can’t afford it? Think again. Treehouse costs $25 a month (and they had a student plan at $9 a month, though I don’t see it on their Plans page). If you can’t scrounge that together, you’re not trying hard enough (and even then Treehouse offers a lot of their video content for free). I’ve actually used Treehouse to improve my coding skills, and it’s fantastic. The content is top notch, but it’s the code challenges that really help you make the most of it. There’s a reason that people pay for Treehouse when there are decent alternatives out there for free. Just like you (hopefully), Treehouse wants to keep getting better, which is why they’re hiring. Not all of their roles are a great fit for a new grad, but some are. Here’s what they’re looking for:
Whether you’re a good fit for these jobs or not, Treehouse could completely change your job search, so check them out.
Links to Help You Begin Your Research
Would you try Treehouse?