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7 Questions to Ask at End of Your Interview (If given an opportunity)

Job interviews can be nerve-wracking experiences. You spend time preparing answers to potential questions, rehearsing your responses, and ensuring you’re dressed to impress. But don’t forget, an interview is a two-way street. It’s not just the employer evaluating you; you should also be evaluating the company and the role to make sure it’s the right fit for you.

One of the best ways to do this is by asking thoughtful questions at the end of the interview. These questions not only demonstrate your genuine interest but also provide you with valuable insights. Here are 7 key questions you should consider asking before wrapping up your interview.

Worried about that interview you’re up for? Get tips to get through it here:
Got an interview call? Read this before you go

Considering you’d like to spend at least the next few years growing in the role, here are some questions that you should ask your hiring manager:

Q1. What are the company’s core values?

You are the sum total of your life experiences. Often, people who succeed in the workplace are ones who see eye to eye on the non-negotiable values that the company follows. Familiarise yourself with them and you’ll get an insight what the organisations stands for.

Q2. Who will be my reporting manager?

Your superior will play a vital role in your growth, not only as a professional but also as a human being. Before falling for the package or the corner office, it is important to know that your immediate boss is interested in your growth and willing to help you succeed.

7 Questions to Ask at End of Your Interview (if given an opportunity)

Q3. Who held this role before me? Can I get a sense of what is expected out of me?

If the role has been in existence for a while, then you have a base line to begin your journey at the new workplace. Get to know what they achieved, and what target has been set for you. A conversation with a person in a similar role before you will also prepare you for any hurdles or hiccups.

Q4. How Would You Describe the Team I’ll be Working With?

Getting to know your potential colleagues can help you gauge the team’s dynamics and how well you might fit in. It also shows your interest in collaborating effectively within the team.

While you know what to ask, here are some questions to avoid during your interview:
Interviews: 10 questions that wont get you the job

Q5. What are the opportunities and challenges facing the company/department right now?

Much like the organisation’s roadmap, it is necessary for you to understand which outside factors affect the organisation. The organisation being affected will impact your own reactions at a personal level, so don’t undermine these external elements.

Q6. How does one typically grow in this role?

Whether it is a promotion, pay hike or overall growth in terms of skills as a professional, this question will invite answers to the many ways in which you will be rewarded for the work and passion you put into your job.

Q7. Where does the interview process head from here?

This question is the most basic, and yet we don’t ask it, hoping everything will fall into place like a line of domino tiles. At this stage, it is not whether you’ll land the job or not, but when and how you can expect to hear communication about further developments on the role, shows that you are eager to move forward in the process.
Remember, questions, aren’t just for your interviewer to ask. They are your opportunity to demonstrate that you are perfect fit for the role. Do keep in mind that best questions to ask are open-ended questions. So, ask them!    

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