Frequently Asked Interview Questions

FREQUENTLY ASKED INTERVIEW QUESTIONS

Congratulations, you’ve been invited to attend an interview! What next? Well it’s going to take more than good luck for you to actually be the successful candidate. Preparation is crucial - the recruiter might ask you some very nerve-racking questions.You can relax because here we reveal how to best answer the top 10 most frequently asked interview questions.
  1. Tell me about yourself; why have you applied for this role?
  2. What do you know about our company?
  3. Why do you want to work for us?
  4. Why should we hire you?
  5. What kind of environment do you like working in?
  1. Where do you see yourself being in 3-5 years from now?
  2. What are your strengths and weaknesses?
  3. How would your friends and colleagues describe you?
  4. Why are you wanting leave your current job?
  5. If you were offered this role, when could you start?
    • Give a brief overview of your experience, don’t waffle. Connect your experience with the reasons for applying for the job opportunity in question. Make sure you stick to the script of your CV. Provide responses that suggest you are a stable, well-adjusted and positive individual. Give only positive statements, sell your skills and experiences as benefits.
    • Demonstrate that you have researched the company; know their products, the firm’s size, its reputation within industry, its history and values. Allow the interviewer to tell you more about the company. Pay attention!
  • Talk about their needs and explain what you can do for them. It’s not about what you want at this stage. Show them you want to be part of their success story, helping them to achieve their goals and meet their challenges.
  • Example response: “I believe that I have the skills, knowledge, competences and experience to help the company be successful.”
  • Some employers are looking for specific key phrases like ‘dynamic environment’. Consider how you work best, but also think about the philosophy of the company before answering.

    Don’t say that you enjoy working in a relaxed environment if they are looking for dynamism, but also consider the kind of environment that will help you to be successful and happy.
  • Talk about how you would like to progress through the company. The interviewer needs to know you’re not going to jump ship at the earliest opportunity. Talk about the skills and experiences you’d like to gain. Mention any other career ambitions that are relevant to the role you’ve applied for.
  • Be honest, but end on a positive note. Explain that you are happy to undertake further training to develop your skills. Show how you have managed to minimise or turn weaknesses into strengths (e.g. through training and education), and use your strengths to reduce the impact of your weaknesses. We all have weaknesses. Still, think about how they might affect the interviewer’s impression of you before you talk.
  • Bring out the positive aspects of what your friends have said about you. You can mention any criticisms, but demonstrate that you are willing to act upon advice. Demonstrate that you can get on with all kinds of people – particularly at work.
  • Don’t criticise your past employers. Say something like, “I have gained significant experience, knowledge and skills over the last x number of years, but I feel that I need the fresh challenge provided by this opportunity.”
  • Sound enthusiastic and demonstrate that you can be flexible. The interviewer may not always choose an immediately available person, so don’t worry if you need to give notice to your current employer. You could still be the person his or her company needs.

    Be ready to ask questions too. Researching the company before attending the interview can make it easier to ask the right questions. Failing to ask questions is often seen as bad as answering an interviewer’s questions poorly. So prepare yourself!

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