Once you’ve received that job offer that you’ve been waiting for, you’re ready to take on the next challenge in your call center career: the training. This training is mandatory for new hires as well as existing call center employees, as it allows them to stay up-to-date on all the required knowledge. It is an opportunity for you to put your best foot forward and create a good impression on your supervisor. Even if you don’t want to be the best employee in your center, it’s still important for you to pass the training to keep your job. This course is the third in a series of courses on intermediate-level call center knowledge and it will teach you tips for handling information overload and mock calls, and mistakes that you must avoid. Learning objectives: – Learn tips on how to handle too much information – Learn five tips for handling mock calls in your application process – Learn seven common mistakes that call center agents make in their training and tips for preventing them
Most frequent questions and answers
Co-operative education is a three-way partnership between the university, students and employers. Students apply their classroom knowledge in a series of four-month work experiences. You, the employer, enhance a student’s education, while reaping the unique benefits of CO-OP employees.
- Year-round access to well-motivated, qualified employees.
- Access to potential full-time staff in a controlled environment, reducing your costs and risks.
- Access to a cost-effective source of temporary employees for peak periods or special projects.
- A say in what students learn by working with the university.
- Promotion of your organization as one that believes in developing the potential of young people.
- Access to a great pool of French-speaking, English-speaking and bilingual students.
Most work terms run at least 15 weeks, or four months. They can be no shorter than 13 weeks. Some master’s students, as well as some science and engineering students, are available for 8 or 12 months’ work terms.
All jobs are reviewed by a CO-OP Program Coordinator, and only those providing students with work experience related to their professional development are approved. Administrative activities involved in a job should be less than 10% of the entire workload.
When you first contact SSC, you are assigned one of our Program Coordinators, depending on your discipline of interest. This person is your main contact in our office. As you move through the recruitment process, you also work with a representative from CO-OP Administrative Services, who assists with job posting and interview scheduling.