Field-Specific Job Boards: Education


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Education service centers (ESCs) provide state and local leadership with the goal of helping students excel. Each region maintains a website which has a listing of the school districts in the region.

Educational Teaching

So, each website could be a quick way for job seekers to find out about school districts within a particular area.

Additionally, many of these regional sites have links to district homepages. Some regional sites contain job postings for teaching positions in districts that comprise the service area, and job postings for positions within the regional service center. For instance, on the Region II website, you can click on the Job Search tab at the top of the page to find job postings within the districts served by Region II.

The Regional Education Applicant Placement Program is an online application service for educators. It allows a candidate to complete a single application online and use it in applying to as many participating school districts as he/she chooses.

The Chronicle of Higher Education includes searchable higher education job listings including executive, administrative, faculty, research, and outside academe positions. You can browse jobs by position type, state/region, employer profiles, discipline/field, and institution name.

Teachers Support Network is a resource for teachers looking for employment. Its goal is to helps schools and school districts recruit and retain the highest quality teacher for every classroom.

Teachers@work is a nationwide online database matching teachers with schools. Teachers can submit their resumes and view job lists, while employers and schools can review resumes and post teaching jobs.

The National Association of Independent Schools Online Career Center contains jobs and information about private independent schools.

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Expert's Corner 
 

Employer Tips for Success 

Candidates should remember to steer clear of hypothetical answers and should mold their answer around real life professional or scholarly examples from their past. Employers want to know your track record more so than how you hope or think you would respond in a situation.

 

Also, be sure to ask questions. Ask about safety programs or how the position came to be open, and share what it is that you already know about the company. Let your questions show that you have done your homework about the company and that you are being selective about the position you are considering. If you want the position, tell them and let them know why. Few candidates think to do this but it goes a long way. Employers are half concerned with whether or not you are what they are looking for, and equally concerned with whether or not the company fits what the candidate is looking for.  

 

Liz Pavelchak

Human Resource Representative

Cintas Corporation #539 & #83

 

 

 

 

 


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