Getting an Interview
Getting an Interview
Interviews for Top Jobs at Computer Consulting Operations SpecialistsMore
Helpful (1)No OfferPositive ExperienceEasy Interview
I applied in-person. The process took 1+ week – interviewed at Computer Consulting Operations Specialists (Dera Ismāīl Khān (Pakistan)) in June 2012.
in the school one person call me on cellphone he says there was a job would u like to come here for the job so i said how kind of job he say on the computer operator in the school correct the schhool files on the computer and the NGO,S company so i agree
- Accepted OfferPositive ExperienceDifficult Interview
I applied through other source. The process took 3 days – interviewed at Computer Consulting Operations Specialists (Delhi (India)) in February 2012.
Could you please describe the interview process?
The interview process is typically conducted over a two-day, Sunday-Monday period. By starting the process on Sunday we hope that you will explore Indianapolis during the day Sunday or on Saturday if you choose to arrive early. Interviewing on only one weekday (Monday) limits your need to be absent from home during the work week while still providing you with a sense of a typical weekday operative schedule. On Sunday evening you will meet with our residents in an informal setting over the evening meal. During this Sunday evening gathering members of the faculty will also interview candidates. On Monday we provide an overview of our Department and a tour of the Hospitals. We are typically finished with this process by 1500 on Monday afternoon.
- u r qualification in professional and discibe??? 1 Answer
Handling the Objection and Negotiation Phase of Sales
Article originally printed in AllBusiness.com
You may think that objections and negotiations are a “necessary evil” in your sales process, but that does not have to be the case. If you answer all of the questions, cover all of the issues, and make sure that all of the relevant information is fleshed out during the qualification and needs analysis stage, then what is left to discuss after the proposal is written?
Objections and negotiations are questions that come after the proposal is given. These tend to seem a bit confrontational and threatening because an offer has been put on the table, and now that offer needs to be defended.
If on the other hand questions come up during needs analysis, they are just questions and don’t seem threatening at all. The difference is your thoroughness and professionalism during needs analysis and qualification. If you flesh everything out and confirm it before the proposal, there is nothing left to do but write up what is agreed to and sign it. No objections. No negotiations.
Here is an example. Let’s say that you propose a trial budget in the needs analysis phase by saying something like, “Well, what you just described to me will probably cost somewhere in the range of $25,000. Do you think we will be able to find room in your budget for something like that?” When this is addressed at this stage of the process and the answer from the client is an emphatic no, you can simply ask “Well, what kind of budget do you think we will have to work with in order to address these issues (identified in needs analysis)?” At this stage, you are simply having a conversation and exploring possibilities.