Pay attention to the fact that your curriculum is like a business card to the recruitment process. The chances of being called to an interview depend on if the recruiter had a good impression about you and if he liked what he had read when he saw the curriculum. When writing your curriculum remember that:
Don't send your standard curriculum, first adapt it by highlighting the experiences and skills that are more pertinent to the job;
Don't exceed more than two pages;
Avoid misspellings and grammatical mistakes;
Don't write about personal characteristics like: I'm dynamic, I learn fast or I have a good interpersonal relationship. Those must be saved for a future interview;
Don't tiptoe whenever you're writing, go straight to the point;
Don't lie, be honest and consistent.
Personal data – name, address, telephone and/or mobile phone, email, date of birth, nationality.
Professional experience – began by indicate from the latter experience to the older one. Indicate the date and the position held, the name of the company and the main activities and responsibilities.
Education and Training – start by indicating from the latter to the older. Indicate the dates, the qualification given and the name of the Education or training entity.
Mother tongue and other foreign languages - indicate your knowledge level;
Communication skills – specify in what context they were acquired;
Organisational skills - specify in what context they were acquired;
Computer skills - specify in what context they were acquired;
Other skills - mention only the skills that are pertinent to the application;
Driving licence - indicate the driving licence categories.
Additional information - indicate pertinent publications, presentations, projects, conferences, seminars, awards and distinctions, associations, references, etc.;
Attachments - do a list of the attached documents and attach only the ones that are important to the application, don't send large documents.