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242 Jobs Recruitment Division 242 Jobs, Nassau, The Bahamas
May 25, 2018
Full Time
Our client is looking for an experienced, forward-thinking Chef who is passionate about culinary arts. The ideal candidate for this position will be a natural leader who always has a finger on the pulse of current culinary trends.   The Chef will be responsible for assigning work in the kitchen, preparing meals for our diners, interviewing and training staff, kitchen inventory management and partnering with the Sous Chef to come up with delectable new dishes to add to our growing menu. If you are passionate about the restaurant industry and have prior experience as a Chef, we invite you to apply today.   Responsibilities Follow the budget established by the restaurant manager Ensure safety and sanitation practices in the kitchen Manage kitchen staff and delegate tasks related to meal prep, cooking and delivering food to diners in a timely fashion Maintain the schedule for kitchen staff Keep up with industry trends and create new recipes in collaboration with the Sous Chef     WE REQUIRE Resume MUST BE ATTACHED Photos of dishes prepared MUST BE ATTACHED
JPMorgan Chase & Co Nassau, The Bahamas
May 25, 2018
Full Time
Job Title: Wealth Management- Project Manager, Associate Employee will have to work with various Operations, Business and Project teams to ensure on-time completion of project deliverables.  They will also assist with various project related activities including developing business requirements, performing data analysis, designing presentations, delivering project updates, completing UAT testing and supporting implementation activities.   Core Responsibilities Support various projects impacting the Operations teams. Operations functions include accounting, document management and fee billing.  Ensure project deliverables are completed within established deadlines Deliver regular project updates and reporting Liaise with Trust Officers, third parties, vendors and the wider project teams as required Ensure any new processes created are fully documented and approved as required Perform end-user training and testing as needed Design, manage, & implement remediation efforts, constantly reviewing processes and procedures for efficiencies and to ensure adequate controls are in place Identify process improvement opportunities and design solutions for remediation Document current and future business processes Perform data analysis and clean-up activities Create charts, graphs, flowcharts and presentations as needed Minimum Bachelor's Degree in a business discipline Minimum of  3+ years of experience in the financial services industry, preferably in trust operations Results-oriented with demonstrated commitment to deliver results Strong time management and organizational skills Strong project management skills Excellent analytical and problem solving skills including issue resolution Excellent interpersonal skills with proven ability to work with and integrate into a diverse team Excellent oral and written communication skills Ability to build and maintain strong relationships with business partners, front and middle office,  and technology Advanced aptitude with Microsoft suite (Word, Excel, PowerPoint) Highly motivated and ability to work independently Detail oriented and able to prioritize multiple projects and/or tasks Ability to think creatively and recommend/implement process improvements Understands and maintains professional business protocol

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Most, if not every job has a list of professional certifications that can give you a leg-up in the job application process and within the position you are in. These certifications are often what makes you stand out amongst others who have similar qualifications. They don’t necessarily replace educational degrees or professional licensures but they add value to your career. It’s not hard to find certifications either online or in a classroom setting. While some certification can be costly there are quite a few free ones that you can obtain to boost your resume. Whether you are applying for a job or are currently employed certifications can only help you advance in your career. If you are currently employed you should be sure to ask your company if they can cover the cost of these certification. Companies will often pay for your certification because certifications will ultimately help your job performance.   Below are just a few certifications, broken down by career fields. These don’t represent all the certifications out there, just a few to get you started in your search for the right certification for you. Construction Certifications: Certification in civil sitework construction at SD State University -$594 per class Certified Construction Manager ~ App Fee $325-$425; Exam Fee $275 UCLA Construction Management Certification ~ App Fee: $150; Estimated Total Cost: $10,650 Electrical Engineering Certifications: Key Accountant Certification Program ~ $2,450 Certified electronic inspector ~ $600 Electromagnetic compatibility design engineer ~ $220 Certified reliability engineer ~ $498 Environmental Engineering Certifications: Certified dangerous goods professional ~$360 Board certified environmental engineer ~$175 Fundamentals of Engineering (FE) ~ Exam Fee $225 Environmental Health & Safety Certifications: REHS Certification ~ App fee $90-125; Exam fee: $175 – $325 Environmental health and Safety Professional Certificate Certified Safety Professional Certification (CSP) ~ App fee $160; Exam fee: $350 Associate Safety Professional (ASP) ~ App fee $160; Exam fee: $350 Graduate Safety Practitioner (GSP) ~ Exam fee: $350 Safety Management Specialist (SMS) ~ App fee $160; Exam fee: $350 Occupational Health and Safety Technologist (OHST) ~ App fee $140; Exam fee: $300 Construction Health and Safety Technician (CHST) ~ App fee $140; Exam fee: $300 Safety Trained Supervisor (STS) ~ App fee $120; Exam fee: $185 Certified Environmental, Safety and Health Trainer (CET) ~ App fee $140; Exam fee: $300 Safety Trained Supervisor Construction (STSC) ~ App fee $120; Exam fee: $185 National Registry of Environmental Professionals (NREP) Certifications ~ App fee $100; Exam fee: $200 Event Planning Certifications: Certified special event professional ( CSEP) ~ 600 Global travel professional Certification ~190 Certified Meeting professional ~450 Digital event strategist certification ~$175 Certified meeting planning program ~$450 Finance/Accounting Certifications: Certified Internal Auditor (CIA) ~  $1,500 Certified Fraud Examiner (CFE) ~ $400 Certification in Risk Management Assurance® (CRMA®) ~ $115 – $495 Certified Information Systems Auditor (CISA)   ~ $450 – $650 Chartered Global management accountant (CGMA) ~  $325+ Certified Government Auditing Professional® (CGAP®) ~ $115 – $495 Certified Public bookkeeping ~ $100-150 Certification in Control SeUCL lf-Assessment® (CCSA®) ~$115 – $495 Certified Management Accountant ~$1,000-2,000 Certified Financial Services Auditor® (CFSA®) ~ $115 – $495 Human Resource Certifications: PHR®: Professional in Human Resources – Exam fee: $395 Application Fee:$100 SPHR®: Senior Professional in Human Resources – Exam fee: $495 Application Fee:$100 SHRM-CP: SHRM Certified Professional – Exam fee: $300-$400 Application fee: $50 PRHi®: Professional in Human Resources — International – Exam fee: $395 App Fee:$100 SHRM-SCP: SHRM Senior Certified Professional – Exam fee: $300-$400 App fee: $50 GPHR®: Global Professional in Human Resources – Exam fee: $495 App Fee:$100 SPHRi®: Senior Professional in Human Resources — International – Exam fee:$495 App Fee:$100 Information Technology/ Computer Engineering Certifications: Citrix Certification (Certified Associate – Visualization, Certified Associate – Networking, Certified Professional –Visualization) ~ Exam fees $200 -$300 Certified in Risk and Information Systems Control (CRISC) ~ App fee $50 Cisco Certification (Certified Network Professional (CCNP) Routing & Switching) Amazon Web Service (AWS) Certified Solutions Architect Certification ~ Registration fee $150 Certified Information System Auditor (CISA) ~ App fee $50 Project Management in IT Security (PMITS) -$250 Certified Information Systems Security Pro (CISSP) ~ Exam fee $599 Certified Information Security Manager (CISM) ~ App fee $50 Puppet Certification Program ~ $200 ITIL v3 Foundation ~ Exam fee $150 VMware Certified Professional 5 – Data Center Virtualization (VCP5-DCV) Microsoft Certified Solutions Expert (MCSE) – Server Infrastructure ~ Exam cost $165 Microsoft Certified Solutions Associate (MCSA) – Windows Server ~ Exam cost ~$150 CompTIA Project+ certification ~$300 Innovation Certifications: Stanford Innovation and Entrepreneurship Certificate ~$995 per online course; $75 document fee UCI Innovation & Product Development ~ $2225 Harvard Innovation and Entrepreneurship Certificate ~ $10,800 MIT Innovation and Technology Certification Program ~$275 application fee; 1,050 -$5,850 per course  Law enforcement Certifications: Certified law enforcement analyst (CLEA) program ~150 Marketing Certifications: AMA Professional Certified Marketer (PCM) Marketing Management Certifications ~ $99 -$299 Google Analytics ~FREE AMA Professional Certified Marketer (PCM), Digital Marketing Certifications ~ $249 -$349 Google Adwords Certification ~ $FREE Hubspot Marketing Certifications ( includes Inbound, Email Marketing, Content Marketing, Marketing Software, Hubspot Design, Context Marketing, Growth Driven Design and more) ~ FREE Bing Ads Certificate ~ FREE Data & Marketing Association DMA Certification ~ $1499 – $2499 Content Marketing Institute Online Training and Certification ~$995 DigitalMarketer Certified Content Marketing Specialist ~ $495 Facebook Blueprint  ~$150 Code Academy HTML ~$199 Copyblogger Certified Content Marketer ~ $495 Hootsuite Certification (Hootsuite platform Certification, Social Marketing Certification, Advanced Social Strategy Certification) ~ $100-1000 monthly Harvard Marketing Management Certification ~ application fee $50; Four Courses $8,800 W3Schools Certifications ( HTML5 ,  CSS ,  JavaScript ,  jQuery ,  PHP , and  XML )~ $95 Social media communication certification ~ $495 Mechanical engineering Certifications: Professional Engineering License ~ Exam fee ~$350 App fee $50-$377 (Cost varies from state to state) Fundamentals of Engineering (FE) ~ Exam Fee $225 Certified Maintenance & Reliability Professional ~ $250 -$470 Associate System Engineering Professional ~ $200 Certifications in engineering graphics ~ $50 per exam Certified Technology Manager (CTM / CSTM) ~  $150 Quality Engineer certification (CQE) ~ $498 Certified Maintenance and Reliability Technician ~ $195 -$300 ISA Certified Automotive Professional ~ $347 IAPMO Mechanical Inspector (Medical Gas Installer 6010, Medical Gas Inspector 6020, Medical Gas Verifier 6030, Medical Gas Maintenance Personnel 6040, Medical Gas Instructor 6050, Braze Processes, STAR HVACR Mastery, STAR Plumbing Mastery, STAR Fire Sprinklerfitting Mastery, STAR Steamfitting-Pipefitting Mastery, Title 24 Registry) ~ $50 – $250 Certified Manufacturing Engineering ~195 Solar Heating Installer Certification ~$125 – $375 Certified reliability Engineer ~$498 High-Performance Building Design ~ $395 -$545 Geometric Dimensioning & Tolerancing Professional – Technologist ~$500 – $599 Test and Balance Engineer Nursing Certifications: CARN – Certified Addictions Registered Nurse ~ $455 Certified Heart Failure Nurse ~$350 CGRN — Certified Gastroenterology Registered Nurse ~$505 CCRC — Certified Clinical Research Coordinator ~$600 CEN — Certified Emergency Nurse ~$230 Office Administration & Management Certifications: IAAP Certified Administrative Professional (CAP) ~$375-$560 NCCB Administrative Assistant Certification (CAA) ~$175 ASAP Administrative Certification of Excellence (PACE) ~ $349 Certified Medical Administrative Assistance (CMAA) ~$105 Project Management/ Agile & Scrum Certifications: Project Management Professional (PMP) certification $200 – $300 Certified Association in Project Management CAPM – $995-$1395 Master Project Manager (MPM) – $300 Certified Project Manager (CPM) – $370 Professional in Project Management (PPM) – $300 Certified ScrumMaster (CSM) Agile DevOps Expert ~ $1499 Certified ScrumMaster (CSM) ~ $1299 Agile Scrum Foundation ~ $649 -$999 PMI-ACP Certification  ~ $299-799 Certified Scrum Product Owner (CSPO) ~$1299 Atlassian Certified Professional (ACP)  ~ $350 Certified Project Management Practitioner (CPMP) – ~$200 SAFe* Agilist Certification Training ~ $1299 Quality Assurance (QA) Certifications: Global Association for Quality Management (GAQM)/ Associate in project management – $300 ASQ Quality Assurance Certifications (Biomedical Auditor, Calibration Technician, HACCP Food Safety Auditor, Manager of Quality/Organizational Excellence, Pharmaceutical GMP Professional, Quality Auditor, Quality Engineer) ~$244 – $450 Research Certifications: Professional research certification ~$300 Clinical Research Coordinator (CCRC) ~ $460 – $600 Certified clinical research associate (CCRA) ~$435 Association of Clinical Research Professionals – Certified Professional (ACRP-CP) Clinical Research Associate (CCRA) ~ $460 – $600 Principal Investigator (CPI) ~ $460 – $600 UCI Clinical Research Certificate ~$1,505 Sales Certifications: Certified Professional Sales Person (CPSP) Credential ~ $595 Accredited in Medical Sales (AMS) programs Certified Sales Executive (CSE) – $899 – $1049 Amazon Web Services certification training Certified Sales Operations Professional (CSOP)  ~$200 Salesforce Certifications ~ $200-500 Hubspot Sales Certification Course ~ FREE Consultative Sales Certification ~ $2799 Certification in Consultative Sales Communication ~ $495 Certified Sales Leadership Professional (CSLP) ~ $200 Certification in Consultative Sales Strategies ~$495 National Retail Federation Certification Social / Psychological  Certifications: List of National Association of Social work Certifications/Credentials Approved clinical supervisor (ACS) ~200 American Association of Sexuality Educators, Counselors and Therapist ~250 Board Certified Psychologist (ABPP ) ~ App Fee $125; Written Exam $300; Oral Exam: $450 Approved Clinical Supervisor (ACS) ~ Application Fee: $150 American Association of Sexuality Educator, Counselors and therapists (ASSECT) Certified Sexuality Educator ~ $ 300 Certified Cognitive-Behavioral Therapist (CCBT) American Association of Sexuality Educator, Counselors and therapists (ASSECT) Certified Sexual Counselor ~$300 Certified Rehabilitation Counselor (CRC) ~$200 American Association of Sexuality Educators, Counselors and Therapist (ASSECT) Certified Sex Therapist ~$300 Certified Group Psychotherapist (CGP) ~$295 – $420 National Certified Addiction Counselor Level I (NCACI) ~ $200 -$235 Certified Gottman Therapist (CGR) ~$675 Dialectical Behavior Therapist (DBT) ~$249 Equine Assisted Psychotherapist (EAGALA) Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR) ~$150 – $350 Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist (LMFT) ~$200 Master Addictions Counselor (MAC) ~$200 – $235 National Certified Addiction Counselor, Level II (NCACII) ~$200 -$235 Music Therapist, Board Certified (MT-BC) ~$275 Certified Clinical Mental Health Counselor (CCMHC) National Certified Counselor (NCC) Licensed Professional Counselor (LPC) ~$200 – $300 National Certified Counselor (NCSC) Software Engineering / Developer Certifications: Microsoft Certified Professional Developer   ~$265 Microsoft (MTA) ~ $115 Amazon Web Services (AWS) Certified Developer ~ $150 Oracle Application Express Developer Certification (Oracle APEX) ~$245 Cloudera Certified Developer for Apache Hadoop (CCDH) ~ $400 Oracle Certified Professional, (OCP) MYSQL 5.6 Developer . ~$245 Oracle Certified Professional OCP (Java SE Programmer, Java ME Mobile Application Developer ~$245 Oracle Certified Associate (OCA) Java SE Programmer ~ $245 CIW (Web Foundation Associate, Web Design Professional, Web & Mobile Design Professional, Web Development Professional) ~ $150 Red Hat JBoss certified developer ~$400 Puppet Labs Certification Program ~ $200 Salesforce Certified Developer & Advanced Developer ~$200 – $400 Scrum Alliance Certified Scrum Developer (CSD) ~ $1,700 – $3,250 PMP Agile Certified Practitioner (PMI-ACP) ~ $435 Harvard Software Engineering Certificate ~ $10,800 Web Developer / Designer Certifications: Adobe certified expert (ACE)  ~ $180 Campaign Architect ~$180 AEM 6 Developer ,  AEM 6 Developer Practitioner ,  AEM 6 Lead Developer ,  AEM 6 Architect ,  AEM Form Developer ~$180 Campaign Business Practitioner ~$180 Adobe Illustrator CC 2015 ~$180 Campaign developer ~$180 Dreamweaver CC 2015 ~ $180  
  A job interview is an exciting but nerve-wracking experience that can leave even the most confident of candidates feeling uneasy. When you’re meeting with a potential new employer, it’s completely natural to feel nervous; after all, you want to sell yourself and your skills appropriately. However, the key to success with any interview is being prepared. As such, we have compiled a list of the nine most important things you should do to ensure that you’re completely ready for your upcoming interview. Research the company and its culture thoroughly We’re not just talking about quickly reading the company’s ‘About Us’ page on their website. To make a great impression in your interview, you should conduct some in-depth research into what the company does, its culture and its future goals and ambitions. Make sure that you’re following the business’ social media accounts on LinkedIn and Twitter. However, don’t neglect other platforms, such as Instagram; you might be able to gain further insight into their culture and their employees. For example, if you notice that employees regularly head out for pizza together on Fridays, you might make reference to their social culture in your interview. It’s also worth looking at any employee testimonials on the website to see what their existing staff enjoy about working for the business. Make sure you’re prepared for any tasks Sometimes, you might be asked prior to the interview to prepare for a particular task; this can include a presentation, a technical skills test or a written exercise. It’s really important to ensure that you’ve prepared what’s been asked of you; don’t just show up to your interview and ‘wing it’. There will be several other candidates who will have prepared thoroughly so don’t give them a reason to choose them over you. Answer some practice questions If it’s been a while since your last interview, search online for some commonly asked interview questions to get you thinking about your answers. If your potential new employer has a Glassdoor profile, search for any interview experiences and reviews that have been left by previous candidates; this should give you an idea of the potential questions you might be asked. Alternatively, if you’ve got any friends or family members who owe you a favor, see if they can spring a practice interview on you; this is a great exercise to see how well you can think on your feet and answer unexpected questions. Prepare questions to ask the interviewer The moment when your interviewer says, “Do you have any questions?” can leave your mind completely blank if you haven’t prepared. It’s important to ask a couple of questions – it shows that you’re interested in the company and the role. Try to prepare 2-3 questions – if you’re stuck, try asking about the company’s future growth plans and what they want to achieve 5-10 years down the line. Alternatively, you could ask more questions about the culture and other aspects of the business that are often skipped over in an interview situation. Plan your route in advance There’s nothing worse than getting lost on your way to your interview; make sure you leave plenty of time for you to get there, allowing for any traffic or hiccups along the way. Plan your route in advance and make sure that you know exactly where you’re going and who to ask for when you arrive at the business. If you’re not familiar with the area where your interview is taking place, it’s a good idea to conduct a trial journey, if you have the time. Dress appropriately It’s important to dress smartly and appropriately for your interview. Even if the company has a laid back dress code, don’t show up to your interview wearing shorts and flip flops. You might not need to wear a suit, especially if you don’t feel comfortable in one, but it’s important to look professional and, most importantly, feel confident. Make sure your clothes are clean, ironed and stain free; check your planned outfit the night before to avoid any last minute panics. Not only will a smart appearance make a good impression on your potential new employer but it will also ensure that you feel confident and ready to nail your interview. Get a good night’s sleep One of the simplest but most important things you can do before your interview is to get a good sleep. No matter how much you prepare, a bad sleep can be seriously detrimental and can leave you feeling distracted, irritable and not ready. Make sure that you go to bed at a reasonable hour before your interview so that you can wake up fresh and ready to tackle any task that’s thrown at you. Have a good breakfast Don’t attend your interview on an empty stomach. Try to have something filling for breakfast, such as porridge or eggs, to ensure that your stomach isn’t rumbling and your mind is focused. However, if you’ve eaten anything strong smelling, such as garlic or onion, before your interview, make sure you brush your teeth to get rid of the odor! Have confidence You’ve done everything you can – make sure you walk into the building with a smile on your face and confidence in your own abilities. Good luck! Looking for a new opportunity? Secure your next interview by applying for a new role today via our job list at 242jobs.com.    
Bad hiring choices can cost your small business big money if you factor in the expense of paying the wrong employee for the job and spending time training someone who ultimately leaves. Replacing one employee who make s $8 hourly costs an average of $3,500 , according to the Society for Human Resource Management . The good news is that you can often spot potentially bad employees during the interview process if you know what to look for. To help get you started, we rounded up five of the worst types of employees and some tips on how to identify bad employees before it’s too late. The SOB Manfred Kets deVries, Distinguished Clinical Professor of Leadership Development and Organizational Change at INSEAD Business School in France, coined the term Seductive Operational Bully (SOB) to describe bullies masquerading as leaders. These employees look cool and confident on the outside — they can lay off an entire office without skipping a beat — but they might be masking metal problems. Interview red flags include candidates who are: Glib and charming, bordering on suggestive Able to lie with confidence and contradict facts that you know are true Praise his or her own accomplishments above and beyond his or her team’s abilities Sammy the Saboteur These bad employees stop at nothing to undermine their peers. As the SOB’s more subtle cousin, Sammy the Saboteur often fakes friendships and turns on coworkers. A saboteur “forgets” to email invites to certain coworkers about meetings, and she might even steal other people’s ideas. To sniff out the saboteur, ask questions related to how the candidate works with others. Another tactic is to ask for an example of a specific project that didn’t achieve its goals and why. See whether the candidate acknowledges how their own actions led to the project going off the rails or whether they continue to throw old coworkers under the bus. The Slacker These employees consistently miss deadlines, which causes problems for their own workflow while creating a ripple effect for other people involved in the project. Spot slackers before hiring them by asking situational questions in the interview such as, “Give me an example of instances when you took the lead on solving a problem.” And make sure you thoroughly check references. Prior employers will likely send up red flags to warn you. The Lump Also known as “ dead weight ,” these bad employees show up to work. And that’s about it. He might spend endless hours searching the Internet or browsing social media. Or, she might take extra-long coffee breaks, long lunches, and pointless rounds around the office. These employees have checked out before they even get started. Have them discuss their employment history in detail, and ask forced negative questions—such as “Why might I not want to hire you? ”—to try to provoke authentic answers rather than prefab responses to find candidates with real enthusiasm and drive. The Complainer A constant stream of complaining does more than just dampen office morale. It can also hinder brainstorming and make it harder to achieve success. Provoke interview red flags by asking candidates about how they handle tough situations, where they see themselves in the future, and most importantly ask for five things that the person liked least about his last position. Complainers will rally to task, and asking for five things instead of one can reveal telltale signs of a toxic complainer.
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