Examples of good resume titles

Written by falinia adkins
  • Share
  • Tweet
  • Share
  • Pin
  • Email
Examples of good resume titles
Resume titles should clue a potential employer in on your skills and interests. (resume image by Danil Vachegin from Fotolia.com)

Good resume titles will clue potential employers in on your skills, qualifications and job interests. Additionally, good resume titles are clearly stated and relate to the field of employment you are seeking. For example, use a title that is relevant to your career field and save your accomplishments and certifications for the body of your resume or your cover letter.

Other People Are Reading

Experienced Educator

Teachers, instructors and tutors should title their resume with the header of "Educator" or "Experienced Educator" rather than "Teacher, Instructor or Tutor." The reason is that a potential employer may think you are only interested in those types of positions rather than an educator position. Using specific aspects of a broad career field will reduce the number of potential employers who are looking for those interested in being in an educator role instead of just a job as a tutor.

Customer Service Associate

Customer Service Associate is a good resume title for those who are interested in working in telecommunications and retail, as well as a help desk representative. Because there are so many jobs available to those who are experienced with providing good customer service it is beneficial to use a title that encompasses all the possible jobs connected with working directly with customers.

Skilled Laborer

Using the resume title of "Skilled Laborer" is more suitable that "General Laborer" or "Warehouse Worker." Because labourer positions can fall into a multitude of categories, this will tell a potential employer you are capable of working in several labour-oriented careers, such as warehouse work, cleaning and general maintenance.

Don't Miss

  • All types
  • Articles
  • Slideshows
  • Videos
  • Most relevant
  • Most popular
  • Most recent

No articles available

No slideshows available

No videos available

By using the eHow.co.uk site, you consent to the use of cookies. For more information, please see our Cookie policy.