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Hector Isaev
Hector Isaev

Buy Job References ((TOP))

We will act as your HR department or former supervisor and provide you with outstanding references on your behalf. With over 13 years experience in providing professional job references, we have developed a comprehensive answering script developed for all professions.

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This article was co-authored by Colleen Campbell, PhD, PCC. Dr. Colleen Campbell is the Founder and CEO of The Ignite Your Potential Centers, Career and Life Coaching based in the San Francisco Bay Area and Los Angeles. Colleen is an International Coach Federation accredited Professional Certified Coach (PCC). Colleen received her MA and PhD in Clinical Psychology from Sofia University and has been career coaching since 2008.There are 9 references cited in this article, which can be found at the bottom of the page. This article has been viewed 592,930 times.

Many potential employers request that you provide them with one or more references who can speak to your professional skills and abilities. However, depending on your past work experience (or lack thereof), obtaining such references can be difficult. The lack of references might not always hinder you from your job search, or from applying to some of the jobs that interest you. Instead, you could try to get the job you want without the professional references some employers may ask for.

I founded the first fake professional job reference service in 2009 and have extensive experience providing professional references with hiring managers, recruiters, and third-party background screening agencies. My team and I have helped thousands of disadvantaged job applicants with creating a verifiable resume that brings more job interviews and more job offers!

To help reveal the true extent of this misinformation problem in the hiring process today, we surveyed over 1,700 Americans to ask them about lies they may have told to get a job. In addition to this, we also conducted further research into the world of fake job references and fraudulent college degrees and transcripts, and how much it would cost someone looking to lie their way to an interview.

Overall, 2 in 5 (40.3%) said they had lied specifically about the references on their resume. Most commonly, people use a friend or family member (47%), with over a third (34.3%) making someone up, and 16.9% said they used an online service to create a fake reference.

From our own research into fake job reference services available online, we found that they typically cost between $145-$275 depending on how many references the candidate wants and how complex they want the fake employer to appear.

On average, one individual reference costs $145, which typically gives the candidates an email and phone service from the fake employer set up by the service seller. For two references, most companies provide some form of discount, our study found it costs an average of $275 for two references.

While we are resume experts, legal matters are another thing. So to better understand the legal implications of lying in an interview, on a resume, or falsifying references, we spoke to Mark Sadaka, Principal Attorney and Founder of Sadaka Law based in New Jersey and New York.

We surveyed 1,785 adults in the U.S. who have previously been employed or who are currently employed between October 12th and October 26th. Part of the analysis focuses on a core sample of 981 Americans who stated they had lied on their resume and job application. Respondents were asked questions relating to lying on resumes, interviews, and references.

If an employer is checking references, it is a good indication that they are getting serious (and very close) to making you an offer on the job you've applied and interviewed for. Do not assume, however, that you have the job in the bag just because an employer is checking references.

There was a time when you simply handed your job references to the employer after the first interview or sent it along with your resume. But, with a few exceptions, most employers ask for your references only when they are ready for them, not before. And while it is a clue you may be getting the offer, I'll explain later why that's not always the case.

There was also a time (not so now) when it was expected for you to add a phrase like "References available upon request" at the bottom of your resume. That always amused me, because it was such an obvious thing to say. I mean, was the job applicant going to refuse to provide references?

In today's job market, references are an essential part of the job application and hiring process. And, to the best of your ability, they better be good references who can speak about you and your recent job performance.

UPDATE: I'm hearing more and more about employers who check references BEFORE a first interview. While I don't like this at all, since it doesn't respect the valuable time of your references and can give you false hope (you may not even get called to come in), if that's the way they do it, you need to comply if you want the job. Just let your references know the situation.

At one time, references would tell you everything you want to know about the person. And some still do. But current practice, based on a strong desire to avoid any lawsuits, is to tell as little as possible, or at least not to go into the "good stuff" a reference checker is pushing to find out. I admit, if I have any sense something is being withheld, I dig for more.

If the references seem to be holding back, we usually try to ask it another way, like "would you hire them again?" The way they answer, even if the words are polite, tells us a lot. So make an extra effort to get references that can speak to your strengths, and who will be willing to do so!

I've been contacted by job applicants who heard that their references were being checked, and then they never received a job offer. Does it mean the reference shot them down? Well, could be. But even with good references, the hiring team still goes back over the entire interview process and all the other candidates and determines the best fit.

Also, things may change at the company that no one expects. So not being hired does not mean your references screwed you. Still, if this happens more than once, it pays to check in with them and ask politely if there is anything you need to know.

Maybe you can't let anyone at your job know you're looking, and your former references are no longer available, or at least you can't find them; this can happen during mergers and when companies go bust. So what do you do?

First, do all you can to find former bosses or colleagues. Use LinkedIn search or use a search engine. If you enter the person's name and the company where you worked together, you may find them. Even if the company doesn't exist, the references still have value.

If you've tried your best, you may have to go back and ask former teachers or people you've volunteered with or someone you've helped recently, even if for no money. And if you have none of that, create some current references asap by doing volunteer work or some temp work or even offering your services for free to local company or friend / relative's company.

Some do. Some don't. I almost always did, unless I thought some of them irrelevant, like a friend or relative, or way out-of-date reference. And if I didn't see a recent job reference or any of the candidate's bosses listed, I called the candidate and asked for better references. Not everyone will go that far, but I think many will.

Also, consider asking your references to speak to certain skills, such as leadership, reliability, critical thinking, communication, and teamwork. Recent research from the Society for Human Resource Management (SHRM) found that employers care more about these particular soft skills than they do technical abilities like reading comprehension or mathematics.

Spelling note: These reference letter tips and references letters samples generally use spellings based on UK-English common form, for example, 'recognise', 'organise', 'specialise', whereas US-English uses the 'ize' spelling. Other words ending with 'our/or' - such as endeavour/endeavor, favour/favor - also vary in UK-English and US-English. Please change the spellings in your own references letters to suit your preferences.

Important. If you are writing a letter like this on behalf of your organisation for one of its suppliers, ensure you obtain necessary approval from a director or appropriate authority (typically a finance or purchasing director). In certain circumstances, (for significant or very important references) you may want to ask the person in authority to sign the letter and send it in their name.

Below is a template for employers seeking references from current or previous employers, or other character referees, for job applicants, candidates and interviewees. The template can be amended for sending to other nominated referees (eg., character reference providers). When requesting a reference letter it is advised to consider the following:

15. Under the Data Protection Act (UK) the person named above would normally have access to the information provided here if requesting it from the receiving organisation. The organisation providing the reference is exempt under the Data Protection Act - but the organisation receiving the reference is not. If there are strong reasons for protecting confidentiality (risk to the referee, etc) please state them here. For further information on the law relating to data protection and references see:

Generally, the GDPR states that individuals are entitled to request any personal data that an organisation holds about them. Due to their nature, references will contain personal data which is why it is important to operate under a lawful basis and in line with the GDPR when processing this data. 041b061a72


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