Human resource professionals love this question, so use it as your chance to reiterate your strengths and highlight your applicable skill set and passion for the company and the role. Speak to how your past experiences match the qualifications for the job using keywords from the job description to make the connection stronger. By clearly linking your skills to the position, you are helping the HR manager envision you in the role.
Pressure is an inseparable part of business. However, it can take different forms. At times, it will be the pressure of escalating your performance while at others, it could be the pressure of meeting the deadlines. The purpose of this question is to see, how you handled that pressure. So, mainly talk about what did you do to not let your focus dilute like drawing a proper plan to meet the expectations, prioritizing the right activities, starting and finishing them till end and staying dedicated to the final outcome.
A possible answer could be, the role of a human resource coordinator needs the person to connect with others on a human level and help them meet their aspirations while following the company's policies, structure and rules. I think with an experience of 'X' years, I know well how to deal with humans and my last employment has given me a good insight into the rules and regulations an human resource coordinator has to keep in mind while operating.
This is a common question, but don't dwell on it. The interviewer is looking for a job related answer, more like "what bothers you about your job or the people you work with?" If you dig deep and think of what really bothers you, you will find that it's other people and their ideas, right? But don't tell the interviewer that, you can be more clever than that.
"It bothers me the most when other people I work with don't meet their deadlines or deliver what they promise."
The purpose here is to see if you are able to identify the problems with your own performance and take corrective measures. To answer this question, you can say something like, "If I face a problem with my own performance, I will try to estimate how big is the problem, what is causing the problem and then take action on each of the listed things."
The workplace is loaded with a variety of different people with varying personalities and the interviewer wants to know how you think you will fit in.
When answering interview questions with HR, you want to show your interviewer that it does not matter what kind of people you work with just that work gets done. This shows the interviewer that you are more concerned with outcomes than personalities.
I am very much happy and satisfied with my life, this is the gift of god. But then also, if ever in life knowingly or unknowingly I have ever hurt my elders (parents, teachers), I just want to change that like it never happened and say sorry to them.
Yes, absolutely. It is not uncommon for my boss to tell me that I am one of the most reliable employees he has. He even makes such remarks on my evaluations. I believe he thinks so because I am dependable and I just get things done without having to be supervised and in the end it just makes him look good.
Basically, the interviewer is asking if you are a team player. If your answer is with others, then the interviewer will think you can't work alone and if you answer alone, then the interviewer may think you have some personality issues working with other people.
You can say that your work style is performance oriented and you love to enjoy the work. Most companies would buy this.