limber guide: building a captivating profile | limber

limber guide: building a captivating profile

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Here’s another “how to” guide to getting the most out of limber. Let’s get straight to it, with our guide to building a great profile.

1. Your intro

Here’s some inspiration to get you going:

This is one of the hardest parts. How do you tread the line between interesting and professional and still stand out from the crowd?

a. Tell venues what you’re looking for. It’s a two way street and they want to know you want them as much as they want you. Whether it’s sustainability, the use of local suppliers or venues serving the best vegan menus, be clear about what you want.

b. Tell them what you’re into outside of work – it helps build a great rapport and gives venues real insight into you. The whole point at being part of the limber community is that the platform enables you to get more out of life – so be proud of that – let people know what you’re up to.

c. Be clear on your availability. Are you in the area for a while? What about hours or the days off you’ll need. Get all the info our there as soon as you can.

2. Your profile pic

No pressure on this one. They appear nice and small on your profile; so if in doubt, a headshot of you will do just fine.

3. Experience

Be honest with your skills assessments and make sure you give a good description of each piece of experience you add. Did you handle the cellar? Were you a key holder? What training did you have? The more the merrier here!

4. Endorsements

To add a bit of razzle dazzle to your profile, you can send your previous experience to your employers for an endorsement. It adds a bit of additional comfort to hirers so is well worth doing!

5. Video

The holy grail of the limber profile. We could talk about this forever; check out our guide to creating the best video CV you can.

Hope these tips help!

Good luck,
Team limber

The limber app and platform empowers workers to take back the freedoms denied them by zero hour contracts, unfulfilling venues, and unreasonable rotas so they can live their best lives. Don't work rigid. Live limber.

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