Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : May 12th 2015 Contents VACANCY
A leading company in the energy sector is
seeking to fill the following position.
TUBULAR SERVICES SUPERVISOR
• Computer Literate, Strong MS Office skills, Microsoft Excel
TBOSIET Certification will be an asset
High School Certificate -- Minimum 5 CXC passes
Application and Knowledge of preparation and running of
specialized tools and oversee offshore tubular running
Safety Procedures Related to Tubular Running Operations
Trained and experienced in preparing, testing (onshore)
and running (offshore) equipment including, but not limited
to, FX-600 CRT Tools, 1000 ton casing SBS and 1250 ton
7 5/8" SBS landing string equipment.
5 years experience as a Tubular Services Supervisor
Effective time management skills. Enhanced verbal and
interpersonal communications skills. Ability to work
independently and in a team oriented environment.
Send Resume to:
Chief Manpower officer,
Ministry of Labour & Small and Micro Enterprise,
50-54 Duke Street POS.
and also to
Human Resource Manager
Frank's Int'l T'dad Unlimited
6A Edoo Drive Edoo's Industrial Estate
South Trunk Road La Romaine
Closing Date: May 15th 2015
Tuesday, May 12, 2015 www.guardian.co.tt Guardian
A REPUTABLE MARINE COMPANY IN THE CHAGUARAMAS AREA IS SEEKING
TO EMPLOY THE FOLLOWING PERSONNEL:
Plan and organize the fleet in accordance with statutory, regulatory and classification
society requirements, company policies and commercial commitments, and liaise
with other departments, regulatory bodies, classification societies and customers.
Monitor the execution of the planned maintenance program on board the vessels
though review of routine ship's reports.
In conjunction with the Health and Safety Department, review safety and other
routine reports submitted from the vessels.
In conjunction with the Management Systems Compliance department to
ensure that safety, environmental and security issues are dealt with effectively
and in a timely fashion.
Plan, arrange and monitor the progress of vessel dry dockings, refits and un-
scheduled repairs in accordance with the established company procedures and
ensure that relevant records are maintained.
Work closely with key customer contacts to coordinate and communicate
progress on key technical projects, issues and effectively utilize port time for the
execution of vessel maintenance.
Management of vessel operations budgeting, forecasting and cost management.
Act as company representative in relation to the execution of the Charter party
Qualifications must include:
A minimum of 10 years' experience in a similar Operations Management position
or Senior Marine Professional position within the Marine sector.
A minimum of 5 years direct experience working with modern ASD tugs.
A minimum of 5 years direct experience working in an LNG terminal environment.
A minimum of 8 years work experience with Caterpillar 3516 series engines.
Completion of post secondary education is a requirement; specifically applicants
with an educational background in Marine Engineering or Navigation
A valid Master 500 T, NC certificate of Competency
Six Sigma experience considered an asset
Demonstrated experience working with an recognized quality system, experience
with the Irving management system considered an asset
Possess a high commitment to customer service and safe working practices
Strong financial acumen.
Demonstrated proficiency using Vessel/Maintenance management system. NS5
experience would be considered a definite asset.
Ability to travel internationally.
Interested persons should submit their applications with detailed resumes by
Saturday 16th May 2015. Only suitable applications will be acknowledged. Kindly
address your application to: The HR Manager
PO Box 3135
Chaguaramas Post Office
or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
make eye contact, and offer a firm (neither limp and
nor bone-crushing) handshake. Remember that having
a positive attitude and expressing enthusiasm for the
job and employer are vital in the initial stages of the
interview; studies show that hiring managers make
critical decisions about job applicants in the first 20
minutes of the interview.
Be Authentic, Upbeat, Focused, Confident, Can-
did, and Concise.
Once the interview starts, the key to success is the
quality and delivery of your responses. Your goal
should always be authenticity, responding truthfully
to interview questions. At the same time, your goal
is to get to the next step, so you'll want to provide
focused responses that showcase your skills, experience,
and fit -- with the job and the employer. Provide
solid examples of solutions and accomplishments -
- but keep your responses short and to the point.
By preparing responses to common interview ques-
tions, you'll ideally avoid long, rambling responses
that bore interviewers. Always attempt to keep your
interview responses short and to the point. Finally,
no matter how much an interviewer might bait you,
never badmouth a previous employer, boss, or co-
worker. The interview is about you -- and making
your case that you are the ideal candidate for the job.
Remember Body Language and Avoid Bad
While the content of your interview responses is
paramount, poor body language can be a distraction
at best -- or a reason not to hire you at worst.
Effective forms of body language: smiling, eye con-
tact, solid posture, active listening, nodding.
1. Detrimental forms of body language: slouching,
looking off in the distance, playing with pen, fidg-
eting in chair, brushing back hair, touching face,
chewing gum, mumbling.
2. Ask Insightful Questions. Studies continually show
that employers make a judgment about an appli-
cant's interest in the job by whether or not the
interviewee asks questions. Thus, even if the hiring
manager was thorough in his or her discussions
about the job opening and what is expected, you
must ask a few questions.
The smart job-seeker prepares questions to ask
days before the interview, adding any additional queries
that might arise from the interview.
Sell Yourself Throughout and then Close the
An adage in interviewing says the most qualified
applicant is not always the one who is hired -- which
means the hired candidate is often the job-seeker
who does the best job in responding to interview
questions and showcasing his or her fit with the job,
department, and organization.
Some liken the job interview to a sales call. You are
the salesperson -- and the product you are selling to
the employer is your ability to fill the organization's
needs, solve its problems, and propel its success.
Finally, as the interview winds down, ask about the
Continued from Pg 26
next steps in the process and the timetable the employer expects to use to
make a decision about the position. If you are applying for a sales job -- or
a position requiring equivalent aggressiveness -- consider asking for the job
at the end of the interview.
Thank Interviewer(s) in Person, by Email, and Postal Mail.
Common courtesy and politeness go far in interviewing; thus, the importance
of thanking each person who interviews you should come as no surprise.
Start the process while at the interview, thanking each person who interviewed
you. Writing thank-you emails and notes shortly after the interview will not
get you the job offer, but doing so will certainly give you an edge over any
of the other finalists who did not bother to send thank-you's.
Links Archive May 11th 2015 May 13th 2015 Navigation Previous Page Next Page