How Jobs In Broadcasting Are NOT Gotten
Discover how jobs in broadcasting ARE also gotten by using these little-known success tips from a broadcasting insider
People do unintentionally make costly mistakes when applying for jobs in broadcasting. And there are two ways to learn from those mistakes. The costliest way is to make them yourself. The better way is to learn from the mistakes of others.
That’s the idea behind program director and premier broadcasting talent coach Larry Gifford’s unique video, “How Not to Get a Job in Broadcasting.”
As former sports and program director for ESPN Sports Radio, as well as top Los Angeles market radio stations, Gifford has seen tons of wannabe broadcasters try and fail to get his attention…much less a job.
Now, in this humorous 54 minute video, he details their exact miscues, in the hopes of helping you avoid doing the same. You’ll laugh as he not only describes but replays actual phone messages and emails from job seekers clueless about how to do it right. From obvious errors like seeking a job at Fox Radio by writing to “Mr. Fox” to things most applicants would likely never consider.
Here’s an example of the type of mistakes will you learn NOT to make?
- The wrong way to refer to a broadcasting job
- The wrong way to address your application (and how to do it right)
- The danger of generic applications and letters
- Common resume omissions and errors
- The worst format for sending air-checks and samples
- What not to do and say during an interview
- Common attitude problems in dealing with hiring managers
- Mistakes in following-up on your application and/or interview
- Gifford also describes strategies on how to GET the job, including a wonderful list of 20 top success tips from his days at ESPN.
This video is an absolute “must see” if you want the best path to one of those coveted jobs in broadcasting you seek. And the cost of this career-advancing tool, immediately downloaded to your computer or device, is only $37.
How Broadcasting Jobs Are NOT Gotten
Regular price $37.00