You don't have to know a lot about the job you're interviewing for to answer the question "What's your ideal role? The level of specificity in the three sample answers above is the right level for this question.
My nice manager, vacation time, and friendly coworkers make up for all the disadvantages of my job.
I would love to be able to snap my fingers and be in the job of my dreams.
I don't want to describe my several unpleasant job experiences to the interviewer, but I truly care more about the culture than almost any other aspect of the job.
Yet I don't want to sound wishy-washy or desperate by saying "I just want to work around good people." What do you recommend?
My Job Now and The Job of My Dreams Who doesn’t want the perfect job?
Most people who are not happy at their current jobs are usually looking for something better." You can even answer the question by sharing a quick Dragon-Slaying Story from one of those triumphant days you experienced at a previous job. All the best, Liz" Dear Liz, I always stumble on the interview question "What's your ideal job?" You can even answer the question by sharing a quick Dragon-Slaying Story from one of those triumphant days you experienced at a previous job. Another advantage is I can usually ask off with no questions asked.Finally, my coworkers are very good people and have become like family to me.Dear Liz, I always stumble on the interview question "What's your ideal job?" or thhe related question "What are you looking for in a job?The one thing to watch out for is not to answer the question so specifically that you make the interviewer think the job you're discussing would be a big disappointment for you!Think about the things you love to do and do best during a workday.For my part, it is also an important reason that I learn knowledge.For my future working environment, I would like to work in marketing sector.