Bartender/Mixologist – Part Time


In 1988 Tom Cruise brought us the hippy hippy shakes and stole the show as a business student working as a part time bartender in the film Cocktail.  Under the tutelage of expert mixologist Doug Coughlin he quickly learns the tricks of trade and goes onto become a star of the New York bar scene.  We have a “similar” opportunity for you!


In the spirit of full disclosure, we do have to advise that at no point will this job be based in New York (it’s on a pretty cool converted bus though) and Ryan the boss is no Bryan Brown.  Apart from that though it’s pretty close.


You will join a friendly team of new colleagues who will help you through a period of intensive training to ensure your success as skilled bartender and mixologist. 


Initially the role will be to cover a number of events throughout November and December, with scope for this to extend into the new year. This is a part time opportunity working evenings and weekends, with pay dependent on experience. 


Ideally you will have some previous bar experience, however what’s most important is a positive attitude and well-developed communication skills. It’s hard work, but will give you new skills and has got to be a better gig than most part time jobs available.


Send your application to and once we have received your application, we will send you a link to complete the short video interview process.

Posted by / October 9, 2017 / Posted in Jobs

How to: Prepare for an interview

When it comes to an interview, you can never be too prepared…

Whether you’re new to job hunting, or you’re a well-practiced interviewee – thorough research and effective preparation is absolutely essential to guarantee interview success. Attempting to ‘wing it’ will only ever end badly (and/or in awkward silences).

We’ve already covered telephone interview dos and don’ts and video interview tips, but if you’re invited to a face-to-face interview – here are our top tips on how to prepare:

Getting started
First things first, you need to know what to prepare for.

Aside from giving you an insight into the role and organisation, good interview preparation will also give you some all-important confidence. Let’s face it, no-one likes surprises.

But what specific preparation should you carry out? Here are a few key things to cover:

Research the company
Look up your role
Find the address
Pick an outfit
Think of some potential questions your interviewer may ask
Prepare some potential questions you could ask at the end of the interview
101 interview questions you’ll never fear again

The week before the interview

Research the company

Interviewers expect candidates to have a good grasp of what their organisation does – meaning your ability to research effectively is essential.

Consider aspects like: how big the company is, how it’s divided up, who their customers are, and who their main competitors are – as well as any recent developments or plans within the company.

With this knowledge, you’ll be able to add value to the conversation, whilst showing a genuine interest in what they do.

Read the job description

When it comes to interview preparation, the job description is your best friend.

Not only will a thorough examination of the duties and required personal qualities help you to understand more about what the role entails – it’ll also help you to recognise exactly what the employer is looking for.

Then, you can tailor your answers accordingly – coming up with tangible examples that prove you’re the best candidate for the role.

What job adverts really mean

Figure out the format

Interviews can take a number of forms – from one-on-one and group interviews, to position-specific tests, role plays, and psychometric questionnaires. And each one will require a different type of preparation.

Often, this will be explained when you’re invited to the interview, but there’s no harm in asking for more information if needed. Researching online to find out how the process has worked for other people in your situation will also help you to figure out what to expect.

Finding out who your interviewer(s) will be and researching their roles within the organisation will additionally help to reduce surprises on the big day. You can look these up on the company website, or try finding them on LinkedIn.

Competency-based interviews: What you need to know

Group interview tasks and activities

Write things down

Unfortunately, you can’t predict every interview question that’ll come up.

So instead of relying solely on memorised answers, prepare an additional list of your most relevant skills, attributes, and work experience. Each question you address will be an opportunity to provide some of this information to the interviewer.

That way, you can get be sure you’ll get your most suitable qualities across – even if the specific questions you were hoping for don’t come up.

What are transferable skills?

The day before the interview
Although you should have the bulk of your preparation done by now – that doesn’t mean there’s nothing to organise the day before.

Here are a few things to do:

Pick your outfit and try it on
Find a map of the location
Do a trial run to check the journey time
Put important information into a folder (e.g. your CV, portfolio, certificates, or any other examples of your work and/or qualifications)
Read and review the research you’ve done
Sorting out all of the above in advance will mean less stress on the day of the interview.

You’ll be sure your outfit fits, you’ll know exactly where you’re going, and with all of your important documents to hand – the interviewer will be able to see you’re prepared.

Even if you don’t end up needing examples of your work – they could turn out to be a great way to demonstrate a point or answer a question.

Pre-interview checklist

The day of the interview
By now, you should feel prepared.

All that’s left to do is get there on time, and put your preparation to good use.

Plan to arrive at least 15 minutes before your scheduled interview time – and if you’re going to be late for any reason, make sure you inform the interviewer as early as possible.

If you’re still feeling nervous – don’t panic. Here’s our guide to help you deal with stress in an interview.

article courtesy of and can be read here

Opportunities Across The EU For Recent Graduates Or Those With Customer Service/Sales Experience

Are you fluent in one of the following languages?

Do you want to work for a growing international technology business?
Are you able to relocate across the EU?
If so, then
We are looking for a number of people to join an international technology business with growing operations across the EU region. There are currently spaces in the German, Dutch and Turkish speaking teams and so we are looking for candidates with native level language skills, who are happy to relocate to one of their modern offices and join a vibrant multi nationality team.
Ideally we are looking for recent graduates or candidates with a background in sales/customer service, who have well developed communication skills and who are keen to put them to good use in a highly innovative and commercial business environment.
If you are potentially interested in this opportunity, then please send through your CV to and we will arrange a time to discuss the opportunity in more detail.