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CHAPTER 3: RECRUITMENT
Ronald W. Rebore
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Human Resources Administration in Education
Methods of RecruitmentInternal SearchReferralsEmployment AgenciesColleges and UniversitiesProfessional OrganizationRecruiting on the InternetOther Sources for RecruitmentAlternative Certification Programs
Constraints on RecruitmentAffirmative ActionThe Reputation and Policies of the School DistrictThe Position to Be FilledSalary and Fringe Benefits
A Theory of Occupational ChoiceVocational Development TheoryPeople have different interests, abilities, and personalities that qualify them for different occupations.Occupational preferences, competencies, and the self-image of people will change with time and experience, making personal adjustment a continual process.Life and work satisfaction depend on how well and individual can utilize his or her abilities and find adequate outsets for his or her interests.
Theory ContinuedProcess of occupational choice influenced by employment variables such as salary, fringe benefits, location, opportunity for advancement, and the nature of the work to be performed.Vocational development is essentially a compromise between personal characteristics, such as interests and abilities, and external factors, such as the type of work to be performed.
Advertising Position VacanciesThe Content and Style of an AdvertisementRecruitment BrochuresOther Sources for Recruitment