9 Relevant Questions To Ask During Your Job Interview

That one question that potential employers always ask at the end of the interview “Do you have any questions for me?”. Beforehand I always have 1 million questions in my mind, but during the actual interview, everything is gone. Job interviews are a two-way street, so when your future employer pops this question, you better be prepared. Here are 9 relevant questions to ask during your job interview

9 relevent questions to ask during your job interview
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Asking questions at the end of the interview is an important part and it can make or break the interview. Always keep in mind that it is important to ask questions that are relevant and not just asking for the sake of it. This is your chance to ask your future employer everything you want to know about the company, the role and to see if you would be a perfect fit for their team.

We give you 9 relevant questions to ask during your job interview but make sure they aren’t already answered, that will give you a better insight and will show your potential employer that you are really interested in the role and the company.

9 relevant questions to ask during your job interview

#1 – Can you tell me about the team I will be working with?

#2 – What’s a typical working day on the job like?

#3 – What skills and experience would you like to see in the candidate for this role?

#4 – How would you describe the company’s environment?

#5 – What reservations do you have about me in relation to this position?

#6 – What types of training and study opportunities do you offer?

#7 – What do you enjoy most about working here?

#8 – How does this company evaluate success?

#9 – What is the next step in this process?

 Do you know other relevant questions to ask during your job interview? Help other Career Girls and share it with us! And don’t forget to follow us on Twitter and Instagram!

Credit: Forbes.com & Businessinsider.com

20 Comments
  1. What is the working hour? (if they didn’t tell me already)
    How is it paid for working over time?
    Why are you looking for someone for this position? (did the former employer left? Or is it because of the increased selling?)

    ★ meilijourney.blogspot.com ★

  2. Number 2 seems so obvious yet i have never actually asked it in an interview!! Definitely will next time! I always ask why the interviewer works for the company/what they love about the company – I have gotten some interesting answers! You can always tell if they smile when you ask that question, you are on to a good thing!

    http://www.beaucience.co.uk

  3. I really, really like the “How does this company evaluate success?” question. In my current job, I feel like I still don’t know the answer to it after almost 2 years of being employed there.

    I will definitely be asking this question at any upcoming job interview I may have!

  4. My son asks: “What can I bring to this position that will make you glad you hired me?” or What’s the one thing you are hoping to see in the person you hire?”

  5. I always like to ask whether the company offers its employees health/dental benefits or not. Unless the salary they’re offering is sky-high, I would never consider working for a company that doesn’t offer a benefits package.

  6. I’m looking for a job right now and having this list handy will definitely be a big help. You’re right, everything just leaves your mind once your in there and they ask you if you have any questions. I particularly like – “what is a typical day on the job like?” I’m going to try to cement that into my brain right now.

  7. Some great question Lois. There is often an uncomfortable pause from candidates when they are asked if they have any questions. It’s important to avoid trying to impress with your question and better to focus on something you genuinely want to understand.
    I think #3 is a bit risky as a good interviewer will have been asking you to talk about about these very things. It may seem a bit late in the day to be asking this.
    #5 could make the interviewer feel uncomfortable ( not good if you want the job) as it is asking for direct feedback. I would soften it to ‘what would stop me being successful in the role?’
    A couple of other possibilities would be ‘How would you describe the culture of the company?’ and ‘How do existing employees describe working here?’

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