This website will help ensure job seekers' resumes pinpoint the highlights of their education and work experience while keeping the format clean and easy to read
La Jolla, CA (PRWEB) October 14, 2007
The developers of the "Who Are You Anyway" or WAYA™ job skills test recently launched downloadable free resume templates online at whoareyouanyway.com/resumes.php. The service not only provides users with three different resume formats, but it can also place their information in the resume format of their choosing. There are three styles to choose from on the site: straightforward, aggressive and eye-catching.
Once on the website, users simply complete a form that includes information about their education, past work history and experience, choose their preferred format and click submit. The website then develops the resume from the information they provided. Once the resume is complete, users can print and download the resume for future use.
"Oftentimes the best candidates are overlooked because their resume ends up in the trash," says Gary Sutton, developer of the WAYA job skills test and free resume templates. "This website will help ensure job seekers' resumes pinpoint the highlights of their education and work experience while keeping the format clean and easy to read," he adds.
While on the resume templates website, users can also access the WAYA™ job skills test that can help them discover their unique job skills, find the right career, and find out how to find their first job fast.
About the Free Resume Templates and WAYA™ Job Skills Test
Gary Sutton developed the WAYA job skills test and free resume templates in an effort to help college seniors and recent graduates as they search for their first job. The WAYA job skills test is designed for college seniors, and it measures 20 different job traits and attitudes using 133 questions. The resulting profile shows a student where they differ significantly from other seniors. Many other job skills tests force every trait into black and white extremes and label users as "dominate," "articulate" or "shy," etc., on a number of traits. However, most people fall into the average bell-shaped curve for most traits, which makes the results less important. The WAYA test is different because it uncovers extreme traits where a student differs from 95% of other college seniors, which has direct relevance to career choices. The results are anonymously added to the data pool, and the norms are adjusted each month.