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If you’ve been out of college for a couple years (as we’ll assume you have, since you’re worried about being outdated), there’s no need to add your graduation year.
Instead of spending this time trying to write the most elegant bullet points possible (because, yes, this is only supposed to take 10 minutes), just write out what you think you should add. Don’t second-guess if you start to run a little over a page or if you’re starting every line with “assisted.” Write first, edit later. For example, if the resume you’ve been adding to is the one you submitted right after graduation, you may have your education listed at the top.
Let’s start with the good news: You just bumped into a well-connected person and impressed the heck out of her.
So much so, in fact, that she asked you to follow up with your resume, because she knows someone who’s hiring. But before you decide which dancing animal GIF accurately sums up your networking victory, you have some work to do.
Are there tasks specific to what you want to do moving forward?
Is there some impressive company initiative you were a part of?
I sent my glistening new creation to a trusted friend for feedback, and on the other end of the email, I got…crickets. Things change FAST these days, and my two-page behemoth wasn’t cutting it. Luckily, updating my resumé for 2014 didn’t have to be that hard. These days, potential employers still want to be able to skim your resumé for the important stuff. Or, ditch that paragraph entirely and use up that space to show your accomplishments, saving the explanations for the cover letter.