Job seeking can be a bit hectic at times. Here are the top 10 jobs of the week

For the latest job opportunity available in East, West, South and North Africa, please follow the link; 




Are you looking for a career move into Sub-Saharan Africa? Below are two exciting opportunities in Ethiopia.

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1) C.E.O – Ethiopia;

Our client, a leading Food Manufacturing Company in Ethiopia is seeking to recruit a Chief Executive Officer to oversee the company through its current phase of growth and transformation. The preferred candidate MUST have prior work experience in the food manufacturing sector.

For more details, please follow the link;

2) C.O.O – Ethiopia;

A Leading Food Manufacturing Company based in Ethiopia is looking to recruit a Chief Operating Officer who is very technical to oversee all the operations of the Company. The successful candidate MUST have prior experience working in a Food Manufacturing Industry and MUST be Gujarati speaking.

For more details, please follow the link;

New Job? How to spot a positive working environment

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If you have just been offered a new job, remember it isn’t just the job description you should focus on. It’s just as important to look for an organisation which will be a good fit for you, making it a great place to work. It’s where you will spend a significant amount of time and, outside of your family, work is said to be the biggest thing to influence how happy you are. Plus, the more comfortable you are in your workplace, the better you’ll be at your job.
So how can job seekers find out more about a company’s culture and whether they are likely to be happy there before accepting a job?

a) Internet research
Most candidates will do internet research ahead of job interviews to ensure they feel prepared to answer any tricky questions. Use this time to also look out for signs of what the company would be like to work for. The website may have a section about the company culture, values and staff wellbeing policies. Social media can show more about the way they like to portray the business, whether it’s fun and light hearted in tone, or serious and professional.

b) Ask some probing questions during the interview
Use the interview to dig deeper into what it will be like to work there. Asking the interviewers to describe the company culture from their perspective and what their favourite thing is about working for the organisation can provide some excellent insights. Questioning when they would expect the busiest periods be in your new role could help you to gauge more about expected working hours, while asking how often staff get together will give an idea about the culture of meetings in the organisation and potentially open up a discussion about general socialising, both in and outside of office hours.

c) Explore the office environment
Ask for a tour of where you will be working, including any communal areas. While the work place environment doesn’t necessarily need to have the wow-factor of the famed Google offices, it does need to be appealing to you. Being able to picture where you will be spending your time will help you to build up a picture of what day-to-day life will be like. It’s also a good opportunity to pick up on some more visual clues about the workplace culture and the type of people you’ll be working with. Are desks filled with family photos and mementos? Is the office space designed to be funky and creatively inspiring, or sleek, formal and professional? What are the team members wearing?

d) Ask those in the know
Ask friends and family to put you in touch with anyone they know who already works for the company. Ask them if colleagues get frequent training and subsequently take on new responsibilities? Can staff implement their own ideas in the workplace? What’s the staff turnover like?

e) Discuss with your recruitment consultant
If you are using a recruitment consultant, call and discuss everything with them. A good consultant will have done their own research into the organisation as part of the process of helping them to recruit the right people. We want the people we place to be happy and to thrive and in their new role, as this gives the organisation the skilled, motivated person they need. It’s just as important to us to find the right ‘fit’ and we’re always happy to discuss this in more detail.

For recruitment, head-hunting, talent search and psychometric testing contact us today:

Phone: 0713461279 / 0738555033



Are you keen on expanding your career into the Sub- Saharan region? Below are top 5 jobs in Tanzania.



1) Solar sales Representative – Dar es Salaam, Tanzania;
2) Head of procurement ( Tanzania National ) – Arusha, Tanzania;
3) Accounts Receivable Controller ( Tanzania National ) – Arusha, Tanzania;
4) Accounts Payable Controller ( Tanzania National ) – Arusha, Tanzania;
5) Sales and Marketing Manager ( Tanzania National ) – Arusha, Tanzania;

Career at a crossroad? Below are top 10 jobs available for mid-level management.

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1) Tanzanian National FMCG Sales & Marketing Manager – Arusha, Tanzania;
2) Procurement Manager – Rift valley, Kenya;
3) Head chef – Nairobi, Kenya;
4) Logistics Manager – Kikuyu, Kenya;
5) Accounting Manager – Kigali, Rwanda;
6) Administration & Human Resource Officer;
7) Commis Chef;
8) Logistics Assistant & Store Clerk;
9) Shop Manager;
10) Filing Clerk;

Rushed off your feet? Let us help you on your job search, below are top 10 jobs of the week.

11. Website wea re hiring - 450

1) Technical Sales Executive;  

2) C.E.O – Addis Ababa, Ethiopia;

3) C.O.O – Addis Ababa, Ethiopia;

4) Assistant F & B Manager;

5) Public Relations Officer;

6) Sales & Marketing Manager – Dar Es Salaam, Tanzania;

7) Training Manager;

8) General Manager – Retail;

9) Senior Coffee Trader;

10) Senior Interior Designer;

A neglected area of job hunting is writing a good cover letter.

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As a Job Seeker you may find writing the cover letter for different jobs very difficult. However, a well-written cover letter can very well be the key factor that distinguishes you from other job seekers.

At best, a cover letter can help a job-seeker stand out from the pack. At worst, it can make a promising candidate seem like an uncreative cut-and-paster. Sadly, the vast majority of cover letters read essentially the same: (Rereads of resumes that ramble on while repeating the obvious.)
Of course, the Internet is full of tips and tutorials on writing a cover letter, but few of them give much useful information other than the obvious (“Use good grammar!”).

A quality cover letter not only shows your potential employers that you value their employment opportunity, but it also demonstrates to them that you can communicate effectively. Here are some tips on how to carve out that impressive cover letter that will capture your potential employer’s attention.

Keep it short : Less is more

Address Nobody: Sometimes, you don’t know exactly who you should be addressing your letter to. Nix the generic and bland “Dear Hiring Manager” or “To Whom It May Concern”. If you absolutely don’t know who you should be addressing, then don’t address anybody. Instead, just jump right into the body of the letter.

Send it in PDF: You have more control on how it appears on someone’s screen.

Never ever, ever use the following phrase: “My name is ___, and I am applying for the position as ____”. They already know this, and you’ll sound inexperienced.

For more information on cover letter & C.V writing which will ensure you stand out from the crowd, contact us today:

Phone: 0702369224 /0713461279