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AARP - Resume Assessment
Which Resume Style Is Right For You?
There are three basic resume types, and depending on your work history and other factors, you’ll want to choose the resume type that best suits you.
Want to learn more about chronological and combination resume styles? Download the Resume Style Tip sheet.
Want to learn more about chronological and functional resume styles? Download the Resume Style Tip sheet.
Write Dynamic Resumes and Cover Letters
Use Keywords in Your Resume
Format Your Resume as a PDF for Online Job Sites
A functional resume is especially useful if you’re changing careers, as it focuses on transferable skills that carry over from one field to another. It also works well if you have gaps in your work history.
A chronological resume works well if you have had steady employment in an industry or field and want to remain in the field. This is the most common format for resumes. Make yours shine with action words to describe your accomplishments.
Want to learn more about functional and combination resume styles? Download the Resume Style Tip sheet.
In a combination resume, you organize your resume by skills, just as you would in a functional resume, but augment those skills with a chronological list of key positions. You could also list past jobs chronologically, and then include main skill areas as you would in a functional resume.
AARP - Tips for Family Caregivers: Caring for YOU
1. Start the Conversation
No one should try to approach the responsibilities of caregiving alone. While other family members are likely sources of support, don’t overlook friends, colleagues, clubs or religious and other organizational affiliations as resources too.
5 Steps to Help You In Your Caregiving Journey
Many people wait until a crisis occurs before they talk about their values and preferences, wishes for health care or details of their finances. If you wait until a fall, accident, or serious diagnosis, big decisions may be driven by assumptions.
No matter where you are in your journey of family caregiving, having a good framework to help guide both you and your loved one will make the process easier. Here are five important steps to consider.
2. Form Your Team
Putting together a family caregiving plan now will help you respond more quickly and effectively should the need arise. It can also provide some peace of mind. A plan helps everyone get on the same page and keeps the focus on what’s best for your loved one.
3. Make a Plan
4. Find Support
Many issues may arise during your caregiving experience that require additional information and resources. Don’t hesitate to reach out to organizations and professionals with experience in helping family caregivers.
As a family caregiver, it’s easy to forget about your own needs. Keeping up your energy and maintaining your health are critical in order to care for others. It’s just as important to make a plan to take care of yourself as it is to create a caregiving plan for others.
5. Care for Yourself
Nice try, but remember there are many groups you can turn to for caregiving support
Learn how to start a caregiving conversation by watching our interactive video
"Starting a Family Caregiving Conversation"
"in-person CAREversations event"
in your community
Great job! These groups are all great sources of support
Take the Next Steps in Your Caregiving Journey
For more information on Caregiving visit