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What Makes A Great Manager?
Supervision tips and free resources.  A good resource for answers to management and supervision situational questions.


Winning cover letters and resumes lead to winning interviews:

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Get the job you interview for -- without ‘interview jitters’, embarrassment, or being stumped by trick interview questions.  Matt & Nan DeLuca and the job-interview.net experts will prepare you for your interview with the Complete Interview Guide.

  • Answers to more than 50 of the Toughest Interview Situations to more than 50 of the Toughest Interview Situations - follow-up calls & letters, illegal questions
  • Control your nerves and give natural, unrehearsed answers
  • Questions to ask the interviewers
  • Review hundreds of skills and abilities questions and answer tips
  • Answers to the Toughest Interview Questions


  1. What salary are you seeking?
  2. What is your current salary?
  3. Why do you think we should pay you the salary you are seeking?
  4. How much should we pay you?
  5. Why would you change jobs for less pay?


A detailed answer and analysis of a tough interview question from Matt & Nan DeLuca, authors of the best selling "Best Answers to the 201 Most Frequently Asked Interview Questions" and "More Best Answers to the 201 Most Frequently Asked Interview Questions"

What do you expect your starting salary to be?

Do you have enough information about this new job to determine your salary?  If not...state it and ask for the information that is needed.  "Before I can discuss salary, I would like to know the reporting requirements and how many people I would be supervising.  In addition, what are the skill levels and experience of my staff?"  You can also ask "What are others in similar positions being paid?"  When you can no longer stall or seek additional information..."Based on what you have told me and exclusive of other compensation elements I feel that the position would warrant a salary range of $_______ to $___________"  Name a range such as $40,000 to $45,000 to give both sides some wiggle room and allow for some give-and-take when benefits and other compensation is considered.  If you know what you are willing to accept as salary and what the market pays, using a salary range should permit you to be negotiable.

For more answers to the toughest salary interview questions including:

  • When do I ask for more money than the employer is offering?
  • I've already negotiated salary.  What is the best way to negotiate benefits?
  • I will need to take a step back in salary.  I don't know how to handle the question, "What is your current salary?"

Order the Complete Interview Guide.


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