Home > Article
Interview Questions for You to Ask Employers
Your employer's fit with you is just as important as your fit with them. Here are some good questions to ask at your next interview to be sure it's the right place for you.
Interviewing is a two-way street. Obviously, the organization is using the interview process to evaluate you and your credentials to determine if you are a solid fit for the company's needs. But the interview is equally important for the opportunity it affords you to evaluate how well the company and the position match what you are seeking. Formulating a series of well-thought out questions in advance of the interview will not only help you draw out pertinent information form the interviewer, but also demonstrate your intelligence and sincere interest in the position at hand.
The best questions are those that arise from the initial research you will conduct of the organization while preparing for the interview. Whenever possible, questions should be tailored to the position and company. The following questions will provide you with some ideas and get you started thinking about potential interview questions you may want to consider asking employers during the interview.
Fit for the Position
Measures for Success
The Future of the Organization
Laura Adams is a qualified careers advisor with 11 years experience.
More Related Articles
Despite the etiquette, formality, and inevitable fear factor, job interviews can actually be enjoyable as well as extremely informative.
What's the Weirdest Interview Question You've Ever Been Asked?
We asked you to tell us your stories. Read the top responses from young professionals across the industries.
Succeeding in Interviews: It Can Be As Simple as Just Being Likable
Question: How long should answers be during interviews? When responding, should I say, "When I become vice president of your company" or "as vice president of your company"? How much should I try to control the interview?
Google Web Search
Didn't see what you were looking for?
powered by Google