The Scenario: Hiring Committee for Waking Up, Inc.
Congratulations! As a member of the Waking Up, Inc. staff, you have been asked to serve on a hiring committee. Based on your understanding of Waking Up, Inc. and the skills needed to be a successful Life Coach, you must create a list of 10 interview questions for the hiring committee to ask potential employees.
The committee would like a variety of questions: open (2 questions), closed (2 questions), primary (2 questions), secondary (2 questions), and hypothetical (2 questions). Review the job description and requirements below to assist you with question preparation. Be sure to include a brief introduction paragraph that provides the rationale for your selected questions. Also, be sure to indicate which “type” of question you are expressing.
Position for Hire Description
Waking Up, Inc. is recruiting a full-time, well-educated certified Life Coach with a proven record of engaging people to create sustainable change for the better. As a Life Coach for the Waking Up, Inc. Life Coach team, your priority will be to administer first- class client care to develop a program for growth, to identify problem areas, and to provide support and encouragement. Life Coaches are not required to live on the Waking Up, Inc. premises but must be local. Night shifts occur on a rotating basis with occasional on-call hours.
Bachelorâ€™s Degree in social work, psychology, business, communication, or related field
Accredited Life Coach Certification
At least 5 years of experience in the field
Excellent communication skills
Ability to formulate effective treatment plans for clients with minimal time and immediate results
Provide case management according to the policies and procedures of Waking Up, Inc.
Team player, participate in overall Waking Up program development and planning as requested with participation in weekly team meetings
Ability to work independently and accept critique through annual review process
Enthusiasm and passion for personal development of clients as well as self
Desired qualifications include additional certifications or degrees in health and nutrition or similar regarding issues of substance addiction, eating disorders, etc.
Definitions are below:
are those that allow the responder to do so in a variety of ways. Asking someone to describe a situation and how they felt is an example of an open question. Closed questions are just the opposite; they only allow the responder to do so in a minimal way. Often, closed questions can be yes or no questions.
A question that gives the interviewee minimal choice in terms of response format
are those that introduce a new topic or area to explore. The secondary questions are those that allow the participants to gain deeper understanding of the response from a primary question. In an interview setting, you may ask quite a few secondary questions to help build understanding.
are those that ask you to tell about how you would handle a situation, or describe your response to a situation. These questions can be a bit unnerving for some, but they can provide a great deal of knowledge to the interviewer.
create a list of 10 interview questions for the hiring committee to ask potential employees.
The committee would like a variety of questions: open (2 questions), closed (2 questions), primary (2 questions), secondary (2 questions), and hypothetical (2 questions).
(After each question you listed, you will want to identify the type of each question.]
All the work has to be 100 percent original.
Any guides/existing papers you find on internet will definitely not be accepted
Any kind of plagiarism will definitely not be accepted.
Please read all requirement very very carefully and make sure it follows the instruction very well.