What Are Hiring Managers Looking For But Don’t Ask About?

September 8th, 2014

Ever wonder what is it exactly that the hiring manager is looking for, but isn’t asking during an interview? If only you had a crystal ball that could give you the rights actions and words that would inspire them to hire you on the spot, this would be a dream come true!   The truth is, each side of the interviewing table is looking for specific things from the other party. The candidate wants a great career opportunity that compensates well for the job tasks. The hiring manager is looking for the right person who has the skills, personality, and experience to get the job done. Somewhere in the middle, these areas have to fit together.   However, no hiring manager is going to say these things right out loud. It’s their job to evaluate every candidate, using legal interviewing methods and questions, to get to the bottom of what the candidate is all about. But, to get you headed in a better direction, here are some things that the hiring manager wishes he or she could say to make this go smoother:

#1 – Please arrive for your interview on time, but not too early.

A hiring manager generally never mentions this, but it is a BIG pet peeve for many when someone shows up late for an interview. Or when they show up for an interview way too early (more then 15 min) and expect immediate attention. Remember, hiring managers often have a lot of things going on, people to talk to, and they don’t have time to disrupt their schedules when you show up at the wrong time.

#2 – Thank you for taking the time and effort to dress appropriately.

If you are going to go to an interview with any hope of impressing the hiring manager, please dress for the job and the corporate culture. This means wearing business attire that is flattering to your appearance. Avoid too-tight clothes, flip flops and “stripper” shoes, jeans or cut off shorts, t-shirts with rock bands on them, and over-the-top hairstyles, makeup and perfume that walks into a room before you do.

#3 – We appreciate a well-written cover letter/resume that’s not too wordy.

Hiring managers read through thousands of cover letters and resumes every week. While they wont say it, they do prefer to talk to candidates who have concisely written documents that are to the point and use plenty of white space and bulleted lists. And spell-checked (as hiring managers are sticklers for proper grammar and spelling).

#4 – Avoid using your cell phone, texting, or checking your watch while here.

Remember, always turn your mobile device off before you walk into an interview. It’s rude to take a call or text someone while interviewing. It’s also annoying to keep glancing at your watch as if you are trying to say you have something better to do.

#5 – How does your career background relate to what this company needs?

This actually belongs at the top of the list, but once you have the interview etiquette down you can then focus on what a hiring manager wants to know. This is – how do your skills and experience translate to profitability for our business. Be sure you have some examples of how you bring a lot to the table.

#6 – Don’t give us canned interview question responses – we’ve heard them all.

Stop it with the over-practiced interview questions! Instead, try to focus on being genuine and honest in your answers. Relax some,  then try to think of ways you can illustrate your work experience and how it can benefit the company.

#7 – Are there any personal matters that may prevent you from being a good employee here?

Oh…how the average hiring manager would like to ask this question, but unfortunately it’s illegal to do so. Make it a point to talk about how you are good at managing your personal life so that it never interferes with your professional life. Hiring managers are looking for people with no drama who can handle their personal business.

#8 –  If we hire you, do you plan to stick around for the long term?

This is the question burning on every hiring manager’s mind, but they will never ask you this. Before making a decision, they will weight all the qualities of the candidates to decide who has the best chance of staying loyal to the company. Make sure you are able to see yourself in this job for at least a couple of years before going through the effort of interviewing.

Can You Trust Your Candidates? Nonverbal Cues to Watch Out For

June 27th, 2014

Companies that are in the middle of filling open jobs want to complete the process fairly quickly so everyone already on the payroll can continue to perform their required duties. Sometimes, a company will cut corners to fill an open position and miss nonverbal cues of job candidates during a job interview. Not all candidates can be trusted, which is why we will discuss the nonverbal cues to pay attention to during interviews here.

Tone of Voice

One of the first things you need to watch for is the candidate’s tone of voice. This can be a little tricky because you don’t know if the their tone is changing during an interview because they are genuinely nervous or because they are trying to hide something about their past. A candidate’s tone of voice can be a trigger for other nonverbal cues such as their posture, their facial expressions and their gestures.

The Walk Around Test

An excellent way to measure a candidate’s body language or nonverbal cues is to engage him or her in the walk around test through the office. Give the candidate a tour of the facility and watch for some different cues. Take note of how quickly they smiled when meeting someone new, if they asked questions of the people they met, if they made eye contact and much more. You can even gauge the idea of them getting along with their co-workers should they be hired for the open job when doing the walk around test.

Appearance is Important Too

We are all told that appearance should not be important in life, but when it comes to acquiring a job, it is very important. If a candidate shows up to a job interview at your company in ripped pants, a stained shirt and an unshaven face, you likely will not hire that person. You would not want that person representing your company to clients and customers because it sends a bad message. Check the appearance of your candidate. Did he or she wear business attire? Did the candidate shave for the interview? Everyone makes snap judgments based on other people’s appearance. It can be a major factor in a job interview.

Lies, Lies, Lies

It is incredibly easy to spot someone who is telling a lie or a fabricated story when you are talking with them in-person. It is more difficult to accomplish this during a phone interview. Nonverbal cues such as twitching, hands shaking, sweating and fidgeting can tip an interviewer to the fact that the candidate might be telling a fib or hiding something from their past.

Take a long look at nonverbal cues presented by your job candidates during an interview to figure out if he or she is being truthful and trustworthy.


How to Dress for Manufacturing Interviews

June 20th, 2014

Whether you believe it or not, the attire you choose for a manufacturing interview could increase your chances at landing the job. When you ask someone what the proper attire is for an interview you will receive the same answer nine times out of ten; dress slacks, button-up shirt, a tie and possibly a suit or sport jacket. But, that tenth time could be much different if you are interviewing for a manufacturing position. We will discuss the attire for such an interview in this post.

Manufacturing Interview Dress Tips

We are going to sound a little harsh here, but we want to get our point across so you dress the proper way for a manufacturing interview. A manufacturing employer does not care if you own a suit because you will not be wearing one to work each day. Instead, it is a good idea to leave the suit in your closet and dress differently for this interview. Manufacturing employers want to envision you working for their company in different roles and none of them will entail you sitting behind a desk or in an office.

Without going too far, you still want to make an impression with your outfit. Make sure you wear long pants, with a nice shirt that is clean. Your clothes should be free of stains and rips even though the job you are interviewing for could send you home dirty each night. An employer still wants to see that you care about your appearance, so also be sure to shave that scruffy beard and trim your long hair back just a little bit.

Another important tip here is that men really should not wear a tie when interviewing for a manufacturing job. Why? Because a tie is way too formal for this type of interview and you should not have any loose clothing on when around machinery. So, if you are offered a tour of the facility, you want to be able to go on the tour without any worries. No one wants to have to remove a piece of clothing prior to taking a tour. It will look like you are unprepared.

When you dress down for a manufacturing interview you are showing the employer that you are dressing for the job that you want. Hiring managers want to meet someone who wants to work and work hard. You can show this by your outfit of choice for the manufacturing interview.

Remember this; how you present yourself and dress for an interview goes a long way in which candidate the company chooses for its open position. If you dress for the job, you will have a higher probability of bringing home the job offer. Be sure to read through the many helpful career articles for job seekers here at Davis Staffing, a leading Chicago IL Temp Agency.

Top 10 Answers to Common Job Interview Questions

April 24th, 2014

As a job seeker, do you ever wish you could walk into an interview room knowing exactly how to answer every interview question thrown at you? Well, in this article, we are going to arm you with the confidence you need to succeed! Here are ten of the best answers to common interview questions you may encounter from the other side of the hiring desk.

#1 – Yes, I am open to all opportunities here.

Many recruiters will ask a candidate early on in the interview if he or she would prefer full-time or part-time work. Likewise, sometimes a candidate may be considered for more than one particular job. When answering interview questions of this nature, emphasize how you are flexible and willing to take on any opportunity here.

#2 – I use my strengths to overcome weaknesses.

A good number of interview questions focus on asking candidates to review their career strengths and weaknesses. When asked about this, make sure you acknowledge your weaknesses but pose them as actual strengths. For example, if you are someone who works hard, you can mention that you tend to take on a great deal of responsibility at work but have found ways to manage your time well.

#3 – Let me explain how I solved a problem…

Behavioral interview questions are very common. Use this as a standard answer by sharing a specific example of how you have keenly solved a problem at work with out-of-the-box thinking.

#4 – Being a team player is what I am all about.

A potential new employer is often worried about how well you may fit in with the existing staff, because this is an important aspect of running a smooth ship. Talk about yourself in terms that indicate you are a team player and you have the best interests of the team in mind.

#5 – My former employer would say that I am [insert positive words here]

Interview questions can really put you on the spot at times. Asking you to share insight about what a former employer may say about you in reference can seem awkward. However, use this as a chance to share a positive thing that you know that your former boss or colleagues may say about you.

#6 – The customer is always right.

In today’s fast-paced world, good old-fashioned customer service skills are highly prized by many employers. You may be asked to talk about ways in which you have dealt with an angry customer experience. Remember to point out that you believe in honoring customers and showing them that they are always priority.

#7 – I enjoy learning new things that support career excellence.

Being a lifelong learner is a topic that often comes up in interview questions. Take the time to share with the interviewer how you value continued learning and how you leverage this knowledge to be a better worker.

#8 – I tend to handle difficult people and situations with ease.

Going back to difficult customers, you can be sure that an interviewer is going to ask you about this in a behavioral question. Be prepared by having a story to share about how you have handled this in the past. Go a step further and let the interviewer know you are adept at solving problems too.

#9 – Technology is something I embrace at work.

The way work is heading, technology is here to stay and new developments are always just around the corner. Therefore, you may be asked what technology you are familiar with and how you use this to be more efficient and effective at work. Keep it positive.

#10 – When would you like me to start working for you?

Albeit a little corny sounding, a recruiter will appreciate a candidate who is ready and willing to start work as soon as possible. Near the end of the interview, you can expect to be asked if you need to give notice at your current workplace or if you can start immediately. Find out when the company needs you and then adjust your answer accordingly.

Hopefully, by using the above answers you will be much better prepared to face any interview coming your way. Want to learn more? Explore important recruitment and employment topics by reading a few more popular blog posts from a leading staffing agency in Indiana, Davis Staffing!

4 Questions to Ask an Employer to Make Sure They are a Good Fit for You

March 20th, 2014

Interview Advice from an Illinois Staffing Agency

Going on a job interview can be exciting, nerve-wracking, stressful and thrilling all at once. Every job seeker knows that they should be prepared for the interview by doing some research about the company prior to meeting with the interviewer. This preparation often includes having multiple copies of your resume and cover letter with you for the interview. You never know if you will be meeting with more than one person during your interview. However, did you also know that you need to have a few questions handy to ask too?

There are four vital questions you should ask the interviewer that will help you determine if the company is a good fit for you. Asking these questions can improve your career experience for the long term.

Question #1 – If I start tomorrow, what should my top priority for success be?

For starters, this questions proves to the interviewer how interested you are in the position. Secondly, the answer from the interviewer could provide you with a glimpse into how the position is being handled right now and where it is headed. If the interviewer does not have much to say, it could be that he or she is trying to hide something. This could be a warning sign right off the bat.

Question #2 – What changes will the new hire have to make to the job?

The answer to this question will shed some light onto why the previous person left the position or was let go from the position. If the interviewer lays out a long list of items that seem like too much for the salary being offered, then you might not be a good fit for the company. Also, if you can figure out why the previous person is no longer in the position just from the interviewer’s answer, you should be able to determine if the company is a fit for you.

Question #4 – What stands out about me that says I may not be the perfect fit for the job?

This can be a very scary question to ask during an interview, but it can be very beneficial to the candidate. By asking this question you can alleviate any reservations the interviewer might have about you and it will show the interviewer that you are open to constructive criticism. It also shows the interviewer that you want to improve upon what you are told. If the interviewer goes on-and-on with a long list, then this company might not be a fit for you.

Question #4 – What are the two traits most necessary to perform this job well?

When you ask the interviewer this question you will be able to figure out exactly what the company is looking for in the candidate. If an interviewer says that you need to be ‘creative’ and ‘intuitive,’ then it could mean that you will be working on your own. If the interviewer says that you need to be ‘collaborative’ and ‘patient,’ then you will probably be working as part of a team and will be given directions often. Depending on the answer you receive, and if you like that answer or not, you will be able to determine if the company is a fit for you.

Want to learn more? Explore important recruitment and employment topics by reading a few more popular blog posts from a leading Staffing Agency in Illinois, Davis Staffing!

Please feel free to follow us on Facebook and Twitter, and be sure to learn more about us at LinkedIn for company and industry news, job leads and featured updates.

How to Identify a Company’s Culture Before the Interview

March 5th, 2014

Tips from an Illinois Staffing Agency:

Finding a job in today’s recovering economy can still be a difficult task, but it does not have to be downright impossible. When you come across a job opening that interests you, be sure to perform a little research about the company before you even apply. Then, do even more research prior to the interview in an effort to identify the overall culture at the company.

Why is all this research so important? It can save you a lot of time and energy if the culture does not fit your personality or work style.

Snoop Around the Company’s Website

One of the best methods of determining a company’s culture is to visit the website prior to the interview. Many companies share information what it would be like to work for them, how the values of the company shine each day, and more on the corporate website. This information is typically found near the ‘About Us’ page or near the ‘Careers’ page on the website. Some companies even offer a life description with each job posting. It explains what life would be like to work that specific job at the company.

Find the Company on Facebook and LinkedIn

Another way to determine the company’s culture is to find it on LinkedIn and Facebook. This will help you connect with current and former employees, see what projects the company is currently working on, who has been promoted and much more. You might also come across some employees you know and can connect with them privately to talk about the company culture. Check out any company social accounts and get a feel for the corporate culture and values to see if you would fit in.

Do a Search on Industry Forums and Review Sites

Even though you should take what is posted online about companies with a grain of salt, you still might be able to come across some valuable information this way. If you log onto forums that discuss companies and begin to find common threads across reviews from current and former employees, then this is something to take into account before applying at the company or scheduling an interview. See what employees have to say about work conditions, culture, and career growth.

Find Company Blogs

Oftentimes, a company will task one or more employees with running the company blogs. This can help you determine what the company culture is like, simply by reading various blog posts from the company. Some companies have their CEOs operate blogs as well, posting content about the company and even its culture in some instances.

Check with the Staffing Agency

If you are going through a temporary staffing agency to find work, this can be a valuable source of information about the corporate culture. Ask your staffing representative to share some insight about the corporate environment, work values, and unique nature of any company you may be working for in the near future. Find out about any new assignments and how your skills and personality may be a good match there.

Try to Answer Questions about the Company

When researching the company prior to an interview using any of the above methods, you should have a list of questions that need to be answered with what you find. Those questions should include any of the following:

-Have there been recent layoffs?

-When was the company founded?

-Who are the company’s customers?

-Who are the company’s competitors?

-How many employees are at the company?

-Are there any key events in the company’s history?

Want to learn more? Explore important recruitment and employment topics by reading a few more popular blog posts from Davis Staffing, a leading IL Staffing Agency! Please feel free to follow us on Facebook and Twitter, and be sure to learn more about us at LinkedIn for company and industry news, job leads and featured updates.

3 Ways to Build Confidence for Your Interview

January 27th, 2014

You’ve got just a few moments to make a positive first impression as you walk into a job interview. According to the experts on human behavior, the way you look and act speak louder than words when meeting others for the first time. One of the ways to do this well is to walk in there, filled to the brim with self-confidence in your ability to ace the interview.

How can you get all this confidence without looking arrogant or that you are trying too hard to impress the hiring manager? Use these 3 quick methods to boost your confidence before the big interview.

#1 – See Yourself in the Job and the Company

A powerful way to add more confidence in any situation is to do some visualization ahead of time. Greek Philosopher, Plutarch once said, “What we achieve inwardly will change outer reality”. So too, you can change your perception of the job opportunity and increase your chance of getting hired. Get yourself into a comfortable position, with eyes closed. “See” yourself in the actual job, performing the tasks and being good at this new role. When you meet with the interviewer, you will be more about to confidently speak about your suitability for the job and the company culture.

#2 – Talk to the Person in the Mirror

When you look into the mirror, what do you see immediately? What impression do you make to yourself? If you are not pleased with what you see, it could be that you need to adjust your non-verbal expression a little in order to appear more confident. This could include smiling, making eye contact, speaking clearly and directly, and even your general appearance. Get a new haircut, make yourself up in a nice business attire, and walk confidently with head-held-high. Practice your introduction, and the ways in which you will answer the interviewing questions.

#3 – Get a Boost from Your Support Network

No one should be looking for a job today without the support and encouragement of a network of friends and family members. Take a moment to think about people in your network who make you feel good about yourself. Share with them your excitement over the interview coming up. Ask them to help you by telling you what they believe to be your best qualities. Use this as an opportunity to gather feedback on your resume, your presentation and how you carry yourself. Ask others to pray or meditate for you, or just send good thoughts your way as you go into the interview. This helps you to know you are not alone.

By using the above tips, you’ll be able to walk into the interview and do incredibly well. Just be yourself, think carefully, and communicate your unique gifts to the best of your ability. Don’t forget to review Davis Staffing’s Job Interview Survival Pack too!

Nervous? Here is a Job Seeker Interview Survival Pack

If you are looking for temp employment opportunities in Chicago, contact us today.

How to Write an Interview Follow Up Email | Job Search Chicago IL

January 17th, 2014

Getting asked for an interview for a great new job in Illinois can be very exciting. However, once the interview is over and you’re back at home waiting for a decision to be made, it’s common to be concerned with any potential follow ups you should be making. After sending out a personal handwritten thank you note within 48 hours of the interview, you can turn to other forms of communication to follow up.

5 Pointers for Writing an Interview Follow Up Email

The use of email in the job search process has increased, which makes it simple to use as part of your follow up strategy. Before you send off a message to the person who interviewed you in Chicago IL, here are some things you should know.

Your email follow up should correspond with other follow ups.

When you get ready to write any email follow up to an interview, keep in mind that you will also be sending a thank you note, and making phone calls to the company. Do not rely solely on email follow ups. Instead, make your email follow ups a part of the overall strategy for staying fresh in the mind of the interviewer.

Keep your email message appreciative, focused, and polite.

Open every email follow up with an expression of thanks, what a pleasure it was meeting with the interviewer, and a polite inquiry as to the status of the hiring process. Keep in mind that there may be several steps that the interviewer has to take, such as checking your references, verifying your credentials, and talking with the ultimate decision makers. Be patient and polite in every communication.

Write an original email message to follow up on interviews.

Never use a pre-written email follow up when writing a message to check back after an interview in Chicago. You may find that more than one person will get your email and if you write the same thing each time, this will look unprofessional and lazy. Instead, take the time to write a professional and original message each time. Use this as an opportunity to let the hiring manager know you are available if they have any questions or need more info to help them make their decision.

Direct your email message(s) to the person who interviewed you.

Take the time to obtain the interviewing person’s business card when you are physically in their presence. Then direct all emails to this person, not to the HR main email box. If you failed to obtain this, simply look them up on the company directory (often found on the company website), or call the main office line and ask for it. Limit your email follow ups to no more than 1 to 2 times per week to avoid being annoying.

Provide quick contact information in every email follow up.

Make it easy for the interviewer to contact you by adding your professional signature at the end of every email follow up. You will include your full name, your home and mobile number, and a link to your professional website, online resume, or portfolio. End your email follow up with a call to action mentioning that you are available during certain times of the week and you look forward to hearing from them at their convenience.

Want to learn more? Explore important recruitment and employment topics by reading a few more popular blog posts from Davis Staffing in Chicago IL! Please feel free to follow us on Facebook and Twitter, and be sure to learn more about us at LinkedIn for company and industry news, job leads and featured updates. If you are looking for job agencies in Chicago Illinois, contact us today.

How to Follow up After the Interview – 3 Rules in the Hiring Game

December 18th, 2013

Have you ever experienced an amazing interview only to wait and wait for weeks for the hiring manager to get back in touch with you? Sure, this happens all the time because companies are overwhelmed with their recruitment programs and often don’t have the manpower to respond promptly.

The good news is that you don’t necessarily have to sit around by the phone waiting for some kind of decision from the hiring company. Instead, you can be proactive about your job search and follow up with them.

The benefits of following up after the interview include:

  • Getting an update on the status of the job opening and if you are still in the running or not.
  • Understanding more about the company processes to gauge if you actually want to work there.
  • Not disappearing into oblivion or being forgotten as an eligible candidate by the hiring manager.

So, now that you know that it’s perfectly okay to follow up after the interview, the question is how? Luckily, we have the answers! Here’s some tips for reaching out after the interview with tactfulness.

Send a written thank you note immediately after the interview.

Before you even leave the parking lot of the building where you’ve had the interview, take the time to jot a personal thank you note in a professional looking card for the recruiter you met with. Keep it simple, with something about how much it was a pleasure meeting with them, you thank them for their time, and that you look forward to hearing back from them soon with a decision. Drop it in the nearest mailbox so they get it within 24 hours. This nice touch is impressive and appreciated by most recruiters, plus it makes you stick out in their minds.

Wait at least 3 days before contacting the recruiter by phone/email.

Before you start a pattern of annoying the recruiter with your follow-ups, remember that they are extremely busy people who deal with a ton of people every week. They also may have to check your references and perform other administrative tasks before they can call you back. Wait 3-4 days and then make a quick call to their office, or send them an email. Again, keep it short and indicate you are patiently awaiting their hiring decision, offering to provide them with any additional information they may need from you.

Schedule a regular update call to the recruiter at 7 day intervals.

Now comes the fun part. If the recruiter indicates they intend to contact you on a certain date, then you will heed well to wait until then to follow up. If not, then demonstrate your patience and professional courtesy by waiting to call them at one-week intervals from your last contact. Try to connect with them on less busy days, like Tuesday-Thursday for a better response. Let them know you are still interested and interviewing for employment opportunities so they know you are a candidate in demand.

Take heed, it can take up to 6 to 8 weeks for a recruiter to make an offer of employment. While you are waiting, why not take on some temporary assignments to keep a paycheck rolling in and your skills fresh? Who knows, you may even end up getting offered a perm job this way too.

If you are looking for employment agencies near you, contact us today.

What are the Hardest Interview Questions? Job Seeker Tips

December 5th, 2013

As a job seeker, you may be wondering how to deal with the most difficult interview questions. But what are the hardest interview questions and if you encounter one in your next interview, what’s the best way to answer them? Relax – we’ve got you covered!

In this article, we will look at some of the roughest and toughest interview questions out there and give you expert pointers on how to answer them.

The Hardest Interview Questions in the World

First of all, do not panic or run out of the room if you ever get asked one of these tough interview questions. Take a deep breath and think like the professional that you are.

#1 – The What Ifs

Many of the hardest interview questions come from certain situational aspects of the industry or career you may be working in. Look for these to be a standard go-to interview question for any company you may be applying for. Such difficult situational job interview questions may be “If you were dealing with an angry customer, what would you do to help them?” or “What if you were in a company vehicle and a stranger asked you for a ride – what would you do?” The best way to answer is to think back to previous job experience, share the story (briefly) and relate it to the question in a comprehensive way.

#2 – The Culture Club

Oh how recruiters love to check out the personalities of candidates to see if they are good fit for the work culture! Therefore, you can expect that at least a portion of your hardest interview questions will involve your personality and suitability for the cultural environment. Listen for questions like, “Do you prefer a work environment that is collaborative or where you work in a private office?” and “What do you think about casual dress codes at work?” Then look around you, see what the norm is there and answer accordingly.

#3 – The Ethical Test

Employers today are worried about candidates’ ability to demonstrate positive work ethics and values. There are still concerns over employee loyalty and turnover, much as there always has been. You may be asked a hard ethical interview question like, “If you observed an employee stealing from the company, what would you do?” and “Have you ever experienced harassment from a customer and how did you deal with it?” are increasing in interviews. Just answer as truthfully and ethically as possible and you’ll do well.

#4 – The Money Madness  

Oftentimes, candidates find asking about salary and compensation to be very difficult indeed. Yet, they begged to be asked so you must know how. Obviously, if the job advertisement doesn’t list the starting wage, then you will want to speak up in your face-to-face interview. Wait for the person interviewing you to say something like, “What kind of salary range are you seeking?” or “Are you comfortable starting at [dollar amount] for this job?” Answer tactfully by first knowing what the industry salary range is for the type of job.

#5 – The Are You Kidding Me?

Once in a while, you may encounter an interview question that is so “out there” that you have no idea how to answer it. You may also get asked something that is actually illegal, based on current discrimination laws. These can be anything relating to your marital or sexual orientation status, if you have or plan to have kids, if you belong to a certain religious group, and your national origin or race. Before you answer any interview question, take a few seconds to collect yourself and if it’s something you are not comfortable answering, try to dodge it by bringing up a recent news article you read about the company or asking a couple of job related questions yourself.

We hope you enjoyed this post and will share it with your networks! Also, we look forward to your comments and feedback! Want to learn more? Explore important recruitment and employment topics by reading a few more popular blog posts from Davis Staffing! IF you are looking for temp jobs in Oak Lawn IL, contact us today.

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