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Limor Muki found her job at CoolVision via the Jobnet site.
Limor Muki is 33, married and has one child. She began working at CoolVision two years ago. Her present job title at the company is product manager.
"I came to CoolVision from Pelephone, where I worked as manager of the Escape site. I worked there for almost two years and following organizational changes the company underwent I decided to look for a different job. Before that I worked at Netvision for five years, and after years of working at large companies I decided I wanted to start working at a smaller company where I could be more dominant. I believed things could happen faster at a small or medium-size company."
Limor Muki at the CoolVision offices
How did you conduct your job search?
I conducted the search on the Internet. I didn't look on a lot of sites, but focused on just two, and one of them was Jobnet, which later turned into my main source for job-hunting. I really loved Jobnet. I would enter the site and found myself using it more and more, even though I was paying money for the use of the other site. Jobnet's interface is very convenient and the site is very up-to-date. The Jobnet interface is very convenient and the site has a lot of positions and companies that look interesting. I heard about Jobnet through friends.
How did you eventually come to CoolVision?
I saw a CoolVision job posting on Jobnet saying they were looking for a manager in the field of user interfaces, and I sent them my resume. The process went very fast. I went to five interviews and everything happened within just a few days. That gave me a good feeling about the company, a feeling I had arrived at a good place, a place where things are in motion, without long and complex processes. I took up the job of manager of user interfaces. The entire process, from the day I started looking for work, took less than one month.
Ran Greenberg, vice president of human resources:
CoolVision develops Internet sites for foreign clients. In operation since 1994, the company is an Internet veteran hailing from the early stages of commercial Internet. The company has 110 employees working on technological development, interface development, creative development and customer relations.
What kind of company is CoolVision in terms of atmosphere and people?
Limor: It's an amazing company, like a family. I was taken in very nicely here. It's a very dynamic and young company, both in terms of spirit and the average age. The people here are very high-caliber and there's a feeling you have someone to talk to and communicate with, someone to develop and grow with. We believe in people and give them opportunities and those who really dedicate themselves are given a broad platform on which to develop, accomplish and create. There's a whole lot of good energy here and the work environment here is really amazing, both in terms of the people and the physical conditions.
How did the transfer from interface user manager to your present position and product manager take place?
I went on maternity leave about six months ago and really missed working here. I was waiting to go back and did so after three months. As soon as I returned I was promoted to product manager, which entails exclusive responsibility for a number of sites.
What is the meaning of the post of "product manager?"
The task involves managing and developing the website for the client. This means thinking how to develop the site, how to create income, how to make the site more user-friendly and convenient.
What's the main difference between working at a large organization and working at a small or medium-size company?
Things happen a lot faster here, there's less politics, less bureaucracy and less cumbersomeness. When a good idea comes up, they move forward with it immediately. Nothing like the length and cumbersomeness of processes at large companies, although the company is no longer so small and is constantly growing.
A success story?
Definitely. I'm very happy here. I love the company, the people here are amazing and my job is interesting, challenging and innovative. I'm always doing new things and I'm learning a lot of things I didn't learn at any other company. I've been here for two years and I'm not about to quit.
In conclusion, do you have any suggestions for jobseekers?
Don't contact a bunch of search sources. It's better to focus on one or two sources and work with them. Choose the site you see can lead to results, such as Jobnet, and go with it, focusing on a lot of positions and sending a lot of resumes to a lot of companies. When you arrive at the assessment stage, don't just look at the job itself, but try to get a sense of the energies at the place and see if it's really right and if it's really what you want. Don't compromise because eventually you'll find what you want.
Ran Greenberg, on cooperation with Jobnet:
We've been working with Jobnet for several years. Jobnet has been one of the most effective channels for recruiting employees as a prominent representative among Internet job postings sites. Through Jobnet we've recruited several good people who have stayed with us and are developing at the company. Limor's story is one example.
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For the Hebrew Article