How about some resources? Take a look at….
The Institution of Mechanical Engineers who put the development of professional engineers at the heart of what they do. An IMechE–accredited degree offers a path to membership of the Institution, opens up more job opportunities and shows employers that you are employable.
What’s on offer?
is key when choosing your career path. An efc article (November 2016) gives some wise advice from Michael Lavelle, UK and Ireland head of corporate and investment banking and EMEA vice chairman of corporate and investment banking at Citigroup.
‘If you want to be among the 4% or so of students who make the cut for investment banks’ graduate programmes you need to be focused on this goal from the moment you start university. Instead, he says the point is to ensure that you’ve had enough different experiences to really inform the decision you make before accepting an investment banking job.’
His advice is not just relevant to the finance sector!
Going, going… don’t miss out! Take a look at Save the Graduate website.
Remember that we offer help with your job search, applications, selection tests, assessment centres and interview preparation. And our website is open 24/7.
Try talking to your Careers Consultant or Placement Adviser! We’re around over the summer vacation. Just get in touch.
Brunel graduate and looking for a job?
One solution: Ask us for a password so that you can view the Jobs Board!
All you need to do is to email email@example.com putting ‘Vacancy access’ in the subject line and telling us the course you studied and your student number.
As a Brunel graduate you can get careers help for up to two years.
Find out more by looking at these resources:
You can now search for training programmes starting in 2016.
Would like some help to decide whether teaching is right for you or with your applications? Come and talk to a careers consultant – choose Quick Query from the drop down menu.
Check out Should I do a PhD? – an e-book from Jobs.ac.uk that focuses on using career decision-making approaches rather than on the choice of research topic.
You can find other useful resources here, and you’re welcome to come in and talk it through with a careers consultant.