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How To Succeed In Management Consulting Victor Cheng Download

Nick Edwards completed his PhD in Neuroscience at Brown University and the NIH before jumping into these exciting career areas, while also helping PhDs in their own career journeys. Join us for a lively discussion about the current stat of the market and what it may take to succeed in the consulting and start-up worlds.

How To Succeed In Management Consulting Victor Cheng Download

While covering a broad range of topics, going from communication to productivity and time management skills, the author made the choice not to go too much into detail. He keeps it simple and fun to read, in order to offer the reader a better picture of how life is and works in one of the most regarded consulting firms in the world.

Richard Newton provides a great introduction to management consulting as he covers the main topics to launch your consulting career. As a new consultant, you will learn the rules on how to get clients, how to keep them and how to actually be consultative.

Acing the case interview is a key factor in getting hired in management consulting. After all, companies hire consultants to strategize solutions to business, organizational, or industry-specific problems.

3.c Illustration of sought-after qualities in consulting: In each of the interviews, you will be asked to describe a situation where you have shown one or two key qualities (e.g. problem solving, leadership, impact, group work, convincing ability, stress management). I would recommend you to prepare a matrix with, in columns, the different qualities and in rows the corresponding experiences that you could present. You should have at least 2 experiences for each dimension as it is not recommended to use the same example in two different interviews (if interviewers ask the same question which can happen). For each of the experiences, it is important to prepare a short version (30 seconds) and a longer one. You will start with the short one and if the interview believes the experience is relevant, you will be able to dig deeper. For the longer version, I would recommend you to structure your answers around the STAR framework by covering a) Situation (i.e. what were the overall context and needs?), b) Tasks (i.e. what was your role in this situation?) , c) Actions (i.e. how you did it?), d) Results (i.e. results that you got) and I personally like adding "I" (STARI) for e) Improvement (i.e. if you had to do it again what would you change / what did you learn?)


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