Everybody Loves Prophet

Yesterday we ran our 9th UK Sourcers Meetup. It was our first event in Bristol and everyone there was new to our format – it was really exciting!

Meetup at Rethink Recruitment in Bristol

One plugin keeps coming up, whenever I meet sourcers and start talking about free tools. Some have never heard of it before and others are using it and finding it really useful. Either way, it generates quite a bit of excitement.

I’m talking about Prophet. Prophet is a plugin for the Chrome browser that helps you learn more about the candidates you find on LinkedIn, Twitter and other networks.

Click to install Prophet.

It will then appear in the top right hand corner of profiles you view on the web.

Prophet on @UKSourcers' profile

Some of the information Prophet pulls through is easy to find on your own, but the collapsed display on the right of the page looks like a notification and can help you to take notice of that extra information when you might otherwise forget.

Prophet is particularly good at email addresses – I don’t have to tell you how useful that is! It might find an email address, shared by the owner of a profile, or it will try to guess an email address. If Prophet does guess an email address, it will then attempt to verify it. Prophet will always tell you if a guessed email address has been verified or not. Email searched are limited, but you can get more by logging into Prophet with your Google account.

See how Prophet works in this very short video:

There was also some love for this little LinkedIn cross referencing tool from Sourcing Hacks.

What’s your current favourite free sourcing tool?

Sourcing Techniques for Business Development

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How many recruiters think about using sourcing techniques for business development? Well, if you don’t, it is time you did. That was the message from Shane McCusker‘s session at the Discover Sourcing Conference. As Shane said . . .

Using social recruiting tools to source candidates is only the half of it. You can use all sorts of clever social recruiting techniques to find vacancies and get new business.

He kicked off his session on Sourcing Business Development Opportunities by asking delegates how they would search for vacancies – and by that he meant vacancies that were fresh i.e. had not been advertised for months.

He then gave some answers. Shane split his approach into internal and external intelligence.

Internal intelligence

Recruiters are already sitting on a lot of information that can help them identify new vacancies. For example, a candidate comes to you saying they are looking for a new role. What does that tell you? That there will soon be a new vacancy in the company they are leaving.  The challenge for recruiters is how to manage this information so that they get some value (i.e. new business) from it.

External intelligence

Shane showed an example of how to gather information on upcoming vacancies on LinkedIn. To do this you can do an Xray site search on a particular company using the word “past” to identify leavers.

The search would look like this:

site: linkedin.com “past * * at companyname”

That on its own is not enough, however.  By doing this you will get a long list of former employees. As a recruiter, you want to be alerted to when someone has changed their status to “past” on LinkedIn so the next step is to create an RSS feed of alerts (using Google alerts, for example). You will then be alerted as soon a someone changes their status.

James Mayes wrote a live blog on this, which you can read here. Check out the comments because there are some useful tips and insights into identifying vacancies ahead of time.

Shane also shared some tools he uses to scrape data from the web.

He has also showed a custom search engine for LinkedIn which can be accessed on his site at:  http://www.intel-sw.com/search

Shane is more hacker than recruiter, which was reflected in some of the tweets during his session . . .

Geek Rating going through the roof with @1ntelligence

Upping the geek rating!
He uses his software engineering skills to build tools and hacks that find information to help recruiters source candidates and grow their business.

Whilst showing delegates a bulk email button he created for LinkedIn, he said:

You guys really need to know how to hack Linkedin.

He certainly does: he uses a Chrome extension that enables incognito searches on LinkedIn profiles, which means you can reveal more of the profile of third degree connections.

For plenty more of Shane’s tips and tricks, check out his regular webinars, which you will find on his blog: http://www.intel-sw.com/blog/

Visit our content round-up for all the content and resources from Discover Sourcing.

The Magic of Search Engine Sourcing

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Delegates to the Discover Sourcing conference and workshops were treated to a feast of tools, techniques and tips to help with their sourcing.

Over the two days, two speakers looked at search engine sourcing and between them shared a wealth of information. On day one, Karen Blakeman, a freelance consultant at RBA information services, ran a sourcing workshop looking at a range of less well-known search engines as well as how to get the best out of Google, Bing and Yahoo.

And on day two, Laura Stoker (pictured), executive director of global training at AIRS, shared her favourite search engine tools.

In this post, we pull together a list of the search engines Laura and Karen discussed in their sessions. You can see Laura’s presentation here and Karen’s here.

Google maybe the dominant search engine for sourcers, but it is worth noting how search engine market share differs across different regions. For example, Google has almost the entire market share in the UK with 90.36% whilst Google has only 61% market share in the US. Understanding geographical differences and the range of search engines that operate across geographies is key to effective search engine sourcing.

Screen Shot 2013-09-26 at 11.08.54As Google is a dominant force, it is imperative sourcers know how to use it to search effectively. Both Laura and Karen shared insights into how to do this in their presentations – their slides show how to Xray sites and use a range of other filters. Check them out as they are packed with examples, as is this video of Martin Lee’s closing keynote in which he looked at how to use the major search engines to source.

So what other search engines are useful for sourcing candidates? Here’s a list generated from Karen and Laura’s talks.

DuckDuckGo

This search engine compiles a list of results from around 50 sources including Wikipedia, Bing and its own web crawler. It is great if you want a range of sites in your search results and you don’t want Google spamming your results with lists of pages from two or three sites.

MillionShort

This search engine is great for finding results that are usually buried beyond reach within Google. You can remove the top 10,000 sites from results and you can change that number so you could, for example, remove the top million. You can also put sites back into search and you can block them. You can also search within a country.

Yandex

The Russian search engine is available to anyone as it has an international version. Its advanced search function enables you to search for terms within a website, search across different languages and search different format types. It was launched in Russia in 1997 and supports advanced Boolean logic.

Other useful search engines include:


Microsoft academic search

Microsoft academic search is useful for finding journal articles, conference proceedings and reports. It is free to use but you may be charged for the full text of some papers. It is also worth looking at academic blogs because many academics and researchers are active bloggers. This is a great way to identify experts especially within new and innovative technologies and industries. Use Google blog search to help find relevant blogs.

Twitter

Twitter is great for following events, identifying speakers and finding out more about someone’s interests. Twitter search enables you to filter using operators and Karen provided a list of Twitter search instructions and advance commands which you can find here.

Other Twitter search tools include:

Facebook Graph Search

Facebook Graph Search works using US English so if you are in the UK you will need to switch into that to use it. There’s a demo worth watching here.

Other general people search engines

Google Custom Search

Google CSEs

During her conference session, Laura told delegates, “If you do nothing else,  spend 10 minutes to set up a custom search engine.”

You select the sites you want to search, and hey presto, Google builds a search engine that crawls those sites for you. Laura recommended delegates create a search engine for 10 to 15 companies in their industry sector.

For some delegates these tips and demonstrations of search engine sourcing felt a bit like magic.

As @Claire_Recruits tweeted from Laura’s session . . .

Just learnt how to build a custom search engine! Never knew it was so easy! Feel like I’ve entered Hogwarts and learnt magic.

Visit our content round-up for all the content and resources from Discover Sourcing.

Making The Case To Attend Discover Sourcing 2013

To help you put together the case for attending Discover Sourcing next month, we have answered a few Frequently Asked Questions and summarised all the vital information in this post. You can print this page and show it to your boss, or just send them a link.

Discover Sourcing Banner

Discover Sourcing 2013

When: 17th & 18th September 2013
Where: Prospero House, 241 Borough High Street, London

Who Should Attend?

Attend both days of Discover Sourcing if you work in a sourcing role, are a recruiter and do your own sourcing, or if you want to learn more about how to source.

Managers who oversee sourcing professionals, consultants, thought leaders and recruitment business owners should attend the Discover Sourcing conference day only.

Who is attending?

So far we have a real mix of in-house recruiters and sourcers, executive search consultants and recruitment business owners.

What will I learn?

The Internet Sourcing Workshop on Tuesday 17th September will be run by Katharine Robinson and Karen Blakeman. The workshop is split into four sessions; How to get more relevant results from Google, Alternatives to Google, Unlocking LinkedIn and Sourcing from industry events. Take a look at our post on the Day 1 Workshop for full details.

The conference on Wednesday 18th September will consist of “How to” sessions (from the likes of Martin Lee, Oscar Mager, Shane McCusker, and Laura Stoker), case studies from LV= and Avancos, sessions on the history and future of sourcing, trends in job advertising and, of course, social media. Why not check out the full agenda so far?

What is the background of the event?

UK Sourcers have been running a few tiny free events wherever they can scrounge space and free wifi for over a year. It has been our dream to do something bigger, with unrestricted numbers, for quite a while.

This is the inaugural Discover Sourcing event. Organised by Katharine Robinson and the UK Sourcers community to bring sourcers from around the world together in a location convenient for us Brits.

Magical things seem to happen when people passionate about sourcing get together. The primary mission of this event is to get lots of like minded people together and give them plenty of inspiration and space to allow that magic to happen.

What are the benefits of attending Discover Sourcing?

Here are just some of the things that you could gain by attending the sessions on offer at Discover Sourcing;

  • Detailed instruction in Internet sourcing techniques from leaders in the profession
  • The opportunity to try out new cutting edge sourcing tools
  • Exposure to a wide range of candidate generation strategies and techniques
  • The opportunity to discuss your challenges when sourcing across Europe
  • A chance to understand how to better maximise the effectiveness of your job advertising activities
  • An understanding of the impact social media is having on the way we do business, find jobs and make good use of our networks
  • The chance to explore some of the biggest challenges faced by sourcing professionals, and how these might be solved, as we look into the future
  • How recruitment businesses can employ their sourcing skills to uncover business development opportunities
  • Hear from well known brands like Ernst & Young and LV= about their approaches to sourcing talent
  • Gain an understanding of how sourcing as an activity and sourcers as professionals currently fit into recruitment teams in the UK
  • Realise the impact that your sourcing activity has on your brand
  • Bring your new knowledge back to your colleagues in order to benefit your whole organisation.

There will be multiple sessions running at any one time at Discover Sourcing on 18th September, it is up to you to choose the sessions most appropriate for you and your business needs.

What is the cost of attending?

Tickets: £345+VAT (for the conference day on 18th Sept) or £495+VAT (for a full 2 day pass to the workshop on the 17th Sept and the conference day). Do get in touch about discount rates for multiple tickets.
Accommodation: Hotels from about £95 (this might be applicable if you attend both days of Discover Sourcing)
Other Costs to Consider: Travel, food (we will be providing lunch and refreshments on Day 1 and breakfast, lunch and refreshments on Day 2).

Register for Discover Sourcing here, or contact Katharine Robinson via email or phone on +44 (0)7779 716 147.

Click here to tweet about Discover Sourcing.

The SourceCon Challenge is back – Could we see another Grand Master Sourcer from the UK?

SourceConIf you’ve not been sourcing for a while then you may not know about the SourceCon Challenge. So, take a seat and let me fill you in…

For a long time, SourceCon was the only conference especially for Sourcing professionals. It was held for the first time in Atlanta in 2007. Along with the event, they held a challenge to find the best of the best in Sourcing. The Challenge consisted of 3 qualifying rounds (like online treasure hunts) ahead of the event and then another challenge at the conference for the winners of the those three rounds to compete for the title of GrandMaster.

SourceCon Grand Master Challenge Competitors 2010 - Irina Shamaeva, Mike Notaro, Katharine Robinson & Lisa Offutt

Mike Notaro won the title in 2007 and again in 2008. There was no SourceCon in 2009 (*sad face*) but both the event and the challenge were back in 2010 and I went on to take the title of Grand Master in San Diego in March of that year. The Challenge returned again in October 2011, this time Jim Schnyder took the title.

This week – the SourceCon Challenge is back. I find myself asking if it might be possible to have another Grand Master from the UK? In putting together the Discover Sourcing event, I’ve found a lot of great sourcing talent on our little islands.

I would definitely recommend taking part if you care about developing as a sourcer. Despite getting nowhere in the challenges that I tried in 2008, they really pushed me to try new things and explore the web in a way I hadn’t considered before. The Challenges definitely made me a better and more confident sourcer. If that isn’t reason enough – you could win a MacBook Pro Air!

If you’d like to take part then I recommend reading SourceCon’s Challenge Announcement, they recommend catching up with their “Source The Web” series of articles ahead of the challenges. They also recommend checking out the stories of, past winner, Jim Schnyder and, challenge qualifier, Irina Shamaeva. Could this next challenge be similar to those they had to solve? I’ve no idea… but it’s always worth doing your homework before a challenge starts – anything could be a clue!

The Challenge begins this Thursday, 29th August, at 7pm BST. They will be giving out the first clue in a Google Hangout via their Google+ Page. If you’ve never taken part in a Hangout before, dont let that put you off. Simply visit the page on the day at the right time.

Good Luck! 🙂

Tips for Sourcing Newbies

Binoculars portrait by gerlos

I get asked about where to start when you are new to the world of Sourcing all the time. I put together a post last year on that very subject, but it is definitely time for an update.

So, here is my totally refreshed guide to sourcing for those of you just starting out.

Just Do It

By far the best way to learn is to JUST DO IT! Everyone has a different style of sourcing, we’re all sourcing for different kinds of candidates and what works for one person will be useless for another. So just get stuck in, join and try every site and tool!

I learned the most by joining Twitter and it still helps me learn new things most days. It’s a great place ask questions as well as network with people in both the recruitment industry and the niche you are sourcing in. Feel free to follow me if you join. If I don’t follow straight back and welcome you – please bug me!

Follow Other Sourcing Experts

It’s probably a good idea to follow some of the great folks in the sourcing world – they have taught me loads!

Bill Boorman:
Bill is the man behind #Tru and a font of knowledge about all things social recruiting. He’s a pretty good sourcer too! He’s especially good at recommending a tool that’ll do exactly what you need.
Blog: Norton Folgate
Twitter: @BillBoorman

Johnny Campbell:
Johnny is so on the ball it makes my head spin. He goes everywhere and knows about everything! His blog is always up to date with all the latest sourcing info too.
Blog: Social Talent
Twitter: @socialtalent

Glen Cathey:
A sourcing legend from the USA. Glen is particularly skilled in searching LinkedIn – his blog posts are very in depth and thorough. When I grow up, I want to be like Glen.
Blog: Boolean Black Belt
Twitter: @GlenCathey

Martin Lee:
Martin knows all the tricks and all the cool tools. If you get a chance to meet him, take it!
You can meet Martin at our Discover Sourcing event this September.
Linkedin Group: Cool (free) Tools For Recruiting
Twitter: @MrMartinLee

Oscar Mager:
Oscar is really passionate about image search. He always carries a camera too! He is the man to follow if you are committed to finding the absolute best talent possible to fill your role. He’s committed to finding Triple A Talent!
You can meet Oscar at our Discover Sourcing event this September.
Twitter: @OscarMager

Shane McCusker:
Shane is probably best known for his video blog about sourcing, technology and all things recruitment. It’s worth signing up for his email reminders, that way you never miss one of his live Google Hangouts.
You can meet Shane at our Discover Sourcing event this September.
Blog: Shane’s Recruitment Blog
Twitte: @1ntelligence

Irina Shamaeva:
Irina’s knowledge of Boolean search is legendary in the world of Sourcing. She’s on a quest for the ever illusive “Dream Software” that will solve all our people search needs!
Blog: Boolean Strings Blog
LinkedIn Group: Boolean Strings

Jim Stroud:
Jim is a prolific blogger and video maker – he makes fantastic sourcing training resources. You might want to check out his book “Resume Forensics”.
Watch: The Jim Stroud Show
Circle Jim: On Google Plus

Tools and Resources

Our top resources here on the UK Sourcers site include:

The UK Sourcers Search Engine Handbook – Downloadable Document
UK LinkedIn Profile Search – Search Tool
3 Sites You’ve Never Thought About Sourcing From – Blog Post
5 Things Not To Do When You Join Twitter – Blog Post
How To Write Great Job Advertising Copy – Blog Post

Take a look at our full list of Useful Resources . There’s all sorts there, including links to helpful stuff all over the web, not just from UK Sourcers.

I also recommend joining the UK Sourcers LinkedIn Group where the other members and I are happy to answer any sourcing questions you might have.

Sourcing Events

Keep an eye on the information coming out of these events in 2013 and try to attend if you can.

Sourcing Summit Europe – Amsterdam, 12 & 13 September 2013
#SOSU (Sourcing Summit) started in Sydney in 2011. This will be the first time they’ve brought the event to Europe.
Follow on Twitter: @sosuinfo and #sosueu

Discover Sourcing – London, 17 & 18 September 2013
Our very own dedicated Sourcing event for the UK, to be held for the first time in London this September. Whether you are an experienced sourcer, you’d would like to learn more about integrating sourcing into your recruitment activities or you are just starting out, there will be something to discover.
Find out more about: The Event, The Agenda, The Speakers, Tickets
Follow on Twitter: @UKSourcers and #DiscSource

#Tru Events – Global, Throughout 2013 and beyond!
The Recruiting Unconference. You get out of these events what you put in and if you come armed with questions then there will be someone there to answer them. There is always a sourcing track on the bill. #TruLondon will be back in September)
Follow tweets from this event: #TruLondon

SourceCon – Seattle, 2 & 3 October 2013
The original Sourcing conference will be back again in the autumn (sorry… I mean fall), this time in Seattle. Not always accessible to us on our side of the pond, but there is always a healthy stream of tweets from attendees and SourceCon often provide a live-stream of the event so that we can watch online.
Lots of great info on the blog, all from top sourcers: http://sourcecon.com
Follow on Twitter: @SourceCon and #SourceCon

I hope you find this useful. If you have any other questions or you’d like to meet up, then do contact me or leave a comment on this post.

Happy Sourcing! 🙂

Photo by gerlos on Flickr.

What is sourcing? #DiscSource

I put this question to some of the speakers of Discover Sourcing a few weeks ago.

In this video Oscar Mager, Shane McCusker and Ralph Meyer give me their thoughts on the subject;

I think of sourcing as the first phase of the recruitment process. It could refer to any activity that gets a candidate into process. A sourcer might be a brilliant researcher that knows how to interrogate information sources like databases, search engines and social networks. They might have an affinity for advertising and marketing, writing fantastic job ad copy and focusing on employer brand. A sourcer could also be a powerful networker – both online and in-person – focusing on relationships and connections within their industry. Some might even be a blend of all those things.

Everyone seems to have a different take on what souring is and what makes a great sourcer, here’s a few thoughts from other Discover Sourcing experts:

“Sourcing is… opening one door to find a hundred more behind it. It’s also about constantly updating our door opening skills and being interested and curious in what is behind every one of them. It’s not just about clever Boolean strings, hacks and technology it’s about people and the art of matching the right jobs to the right people at the right time.”
Martin Lee, socialmediasearch.co.uk

“To me sourcing is about bringing new candidates into process whether in-house or in an agency. Sourcing as opposed to research goes beyond identification, this is about finding someone new who is unknown to you before, engaging with them directly (ideally speaking with that person) and building enough rapport to have that potential new candidate trust you to consider them for roles in the future with clients or your organisation and be happy to maintain a relationship.”
Andy Mountney, Aspen In-house

“Sourcing is like mining for precious stones. Sometimes you can pick them up off the ground and other times you need to move 500 tonnes of earth to find a single one. Sourcing is very similar to this in the sense that intelligent searching and using the right tools determine how easy or difficult a search is going to be. Once you fully understand what you are looking for it becomes a lot easier to know where to look.”
Ralph Meyer, Ernst & Young

What does sourcing mean to you and what skills make you a great sourcer? Please leave your thoughts in the comments.

I look forward to continuing this discussion at Discover Sourcing in September.

Click here to tweet about Discover Sourcing.

Discover Sourcing Day 1 Workshop – Find Out More #DiscSource [updated 09/09]

Day 1 of the Discover Sourcing event on Tuesday 17th September will comprise of an afternoon Internet Sourcing workshop for a limited number of attendees.

This workshop is aimed at active recruiters, sourcers and researchers.

You should attend if you would like to expand your knowledge of Internet search techniques, improve the quality of your search results and get a little competitive with your peers.

Katharine and KarenThe session is being run by Karen Blakeman and Katharine Robinson. Between them they have a wealth of knowledge on Internet search tools and people sourcing techniques that it would be difficult to match.

You will receive detailed handouts for each of the sessions and there will be some great prizes for those that perform best in the challenge elements of the day.

The Sessions will include:

  • How to get more relevant results from Google
  • Alternatives to Google
  • Unlocking LinkedIn
  • Sourcing from industry events

See here for the Discover Sourcing Agenda so far.

You will need to bring a laptop with you if you decide to attend this workshop. In order to get the maximum benefit from the day and take part in the sourcing challenges you will need to be able to get online. The venue will be providing us with excellent wifi access. You will get lunch on arrival at the venue on Tuesday 17th September and refreshments mid-afternoon.

ERA LogoThe person who performs best in our workshop challenges will win a Kindle! This prize is sponsored by The ERA.

If you want to attend the Day 1 workshop you will need to buy a ticket to both days of Discover Sourcing. Do get in touch about discounted rates when you buy multiple tickets.

Click here to tweet about Discover Sourcing.

Announcing The Discover Sourcing Event – September 2013 #DiscSource

In February we asked if there was demand for a large, dedicated sourcing event to be held in the UK. Thank you to everyone who has input their ideas, suggestions and support since then.

I have been working away behind the scenes for the last few months. Today I am ready to share with the world what we have managed to come up with so far 🙂

discover sourcing 2013 conference logo

We have a wonderful venue, near London Bridge for two days of Sourcing geekery. There is lots of space to relax and chat outside of the organised sessions. We hope that the event will be as much about networking and sharing as it is about listening and learning.

Discover Sourcing 2013 - Prospero House, London

We are starting to gather a fantastic group of speakers and hope they will have a lot to share with you here on the blog in the run up to the event.

All the details will become available here on the UK Sourcers site over the course of the next two weeks. Right now, you can find a summary of all the details so far on the Discover Sourcing Eventbrite Page.

If you’re quick off the mark then you can bag yourself one of a limited number of “Fast Falcon” tickets at a very special price, only available until the end of April.

If you would be interested in getting involved as a speaker or sponsor, please do get in touch.

Watch this space for more information as it gets confirmed!

UK Sourcers News – 11th March 2013

UK Sourcers NewsUK Sourcing News

Plans continue for a large dedicated sourcing event in the UK later this year. All I can tell you at the moment is that you should keep your diaries clear in September!

UK Sourcers now has a Google+ community – if you hang out over there and would like to share, chat and help other sourcing types, take a look and consider joining.

The UK Sourcers site had been suffering from slowness, down-time and general deadness for a while. Sorry if you have had problems while trying to visit the site. This should now be resolved and the site is working much faster. Thanks for sticking with us 🙂

We’ve had a couple of great guest blog posts on UK Sourcers in the last month. If you’d like to contribute then do get in touch.

The Future of Sourcing

Following John Sullivan’s piece on Ere.net stating that Sourcing is Dead (again) there has been an outpouring of posts telling us why this is not the case. Here are a few of my favourites:

The Internet

British Internet users have doubled in the last 6 years – could you imagine life without the internet?

Search Tools

How Google search works – A great site directly from Google!

Gulesider – This is a Norwegian People Search tool. Great for finding contact details once you have a name for a potential candidate.

LinkedIn

Are LinkedIn going to raise their Recruiter Rates in Q2 2013? A great article from the SourceCon blog about LinkedIn’s recent success and their plans for the future.

Feature a Group on your LinkedIn company page – did you know that you can do this? Find out how in this useful post from The Social Media Hat.

The New Jobseeker Experience on LinkedIn – LinkedIn has updated its Job interface for job seekers. Find out what’s changed so you can help more people discover your jobs.

Social Recruiting

How large corporations recruit on Twitter – The Smart Recruiters blog looks at how some of the world’s biggest brands use Twitter for recruitment.

Sourcing Candidates on Google+ doesn’t have to be hard work – Google’s Social Network is not only full of rich information about people, all that information is relatively fresh. Google+ has only existed since the middle of 2011 so the information can only be 18 months old at the most. LinkedIn has been around for nearly a decade!

Top 10 secret BufferApp features – if you’re looking for ways to make managing your presence across social media easier then you should check out BufferApp. It can do these ten things and more.

Is JobGram the next big thing in Social Recruiting? Visual media is really hot at the moment, the rise of networks like Instagram and Pinterest have lead the way in making images and videos highly shared and sharable. Check out this post from Andy Headworth about JobGram’s visual job posts.

Sourcing Basics

Who banned the blower? A post from Simon Lewis of Only Marketing Jobs – don’t forget the phone folks!

#5 Critical (And Common) Errors When Writing An Online Job Posting – Good advice from Penelope Labram of Jobisjob here on the UK Sourcers Blog.

7 Ways to ensure your emails get read – useful tips to help you reach candidates via email.

Upcoming Events

Reconverse Events in London throughout 2013 – Reconverse run free events for recruiters. Check out their calendar and go along for some recruitment conversations.

Developing your Digital Strategy for Recruitment in Leeds – Katharine will be speaking at this IOR breakfast event in Leeds on 2nd May 2013.

Don’t hesitate to get in touch if you think I’ve missed something.

Happy Sourcing!