The prospective employee is interviewed within a few minutes of the designated appointment time. The application is pre-filled based on what was submitted on the online profile. The interviewers are professional, and quickly assess the clients' competencies. The job prospects are described clearly, and the applicant is asked if he/she could see a fit. The follow-up is excellent. This agency is on par with the top New York City agencies, an accolade that is easily earned. I am extremely pleased with all phases of my experience with AppleOne.

- Joan Peled -


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Handling Mistakes Made On The Job

It happens to all of us sooner or later. Somewhere along the line you're going to make a mistake on the job. This might be disconnecting the company's most prominent client while on the phone, authorizing an incorrect shipment of merchandise, or maybe simply spelling your president's name incorrectly on a letter you type. Whatever the case may be, you need to decide how you're going to handle it.

First off, the mistake may be brought to your attention in a number of different ways. Perhaps your immediate supervisor will come to you with the news, or you may hear about it from an out-of-company contact, or you might catch it yourself, albeit a little late. It all depends on the mistake that has been made.

In all cases, however, the way you handle the matter can tell a lot about your level of professionalism and job loyalty.

You might try to evade the issue. Perhaps you'll tell your supervisor that the task was not properly explained in the first place. Chances are, this method, whether true or not, will not be the most constructive. Even if the task was not properly explained, you have the responsibility to ask key questions before, during and upon completion of the task if need be. Putting the blame on your supervisor will not cast you in a very good light.

Another tactic is to blame someone else. Perhaps the task required a number of people to complete. Surely one of these people should have caught the mistake before completion. Again, by placing the blame on others, you send a certain message to your supervisor; you are not willing to take responsibility for your actions.

How about admitting your fault? Surely that isn't the answer! Oh, but it is! Managers are concerned with mistakes. Even more so, however, they are concerned with ensuring that mistakes are not repeated. By admitting your fault you're saying that you are willing to take responsibility and you're willing to work on methods to make sure the mistake is never duplicated.

What about mentioning how you feel about the mistake? Again, this is not a bad idea. Letting your supervisor know that you feel terrible about making the mistake in the first place will most likely help them see that you realize the significance of your error and that you will be more careful in the future.

Nobody's perfect. You might be close, but let's be real here. Mistakes are going to happen. It's a fact. You will need to deal with the consequences one way or another. That's also a fact. Just remember that the way in which you deal with a mistake may have widespread ramifications on your possible future with a company. Your mom was right, honesty really is the best policy!

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I had a great experence. I am sure AppleOne will be able to assist me in finding a career.

- Ahmuan -


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