Interview Dialogue

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I: Please have a seat. (motion to chair) A: Thank you. Oh, this is a copy of my resume and a list of references. I: Thank you, I will take a look at these. I see you have applied for the cashier position. A: Yes, that’s right; I can work in other positions in the store as well. I: That’s good. Can you tell me (about) your previous work experience? A: I worked as a clerk at 7-Eleven for one year. Before that I worked in my country at my parents’ grocery store. I had many responsibilities such as: ordering merchandise, stocking shelves, and waiting on customers. I: I see. Are you looking for a part time or a full time position? A: I’m looking for a part-time job because I go to the Adult School to improve my English. I: Customer…show more content…
Not academic classes and lectures, but living together, and making friends and taking part in some outside activities, but not too many. And we tried to show them what we had learned about how to organise your work, so as to do justice to a range of different subjects. And to let them know the points at which they needed to make choices. And to know that we - students in the year senior to them, were friendly and really wanted them to do well. | 7 | Miss Lam | Sounds good. That kind of responsibility can be intimidating if you are dropped into it without any sort of assistance - especially if you are the first member of your family to get into University. | | Felix | Yes indeed it can. That was what happened to me. My parents were entirely supportive, but they simply had no idea what the experience of University study was like. It took me several months to find my feet. That's why I was keen to get involved in the orientation project. | 8 | Miss Tam | So what do you get out of your involvement? | | Felix | As I said, I learned how to identify the problems, and to talk about them in terms that newcomers to the University could understand - or at least, I got to be much better at it! It's actually quite a difficult thing to do. | 9 | Mrs. Smith |
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