Food Services Manager Word CV/résumé example (free to download)

If you're going for a management role in food services, check out this example résumé to find out exactly how you should lay out your own information..

CV template details:

  • CV ref: #81
  • File size: 26 kB
  • File format: .docx (Microsoft Word
  • File name: food-services-manager-resume.docx
  • Fonts required: Verdana, Bookman Old Style
  • Price:
  • Food Services Manager Word CV/résumé example (free to download) Overall rating: 5 out of 5 based on 2 reviews.

About this CV template:

Our food services manager template starts off with a section where you can highlight your key strengths and achievements. A key skills section follows, which is a great opportunity to tailor your application to the job specification (be specific!). After that, you'll find a section for your work experience, an optional section for Awards (which you may want to move around or delete if you have none), a section for Education and optional sections for foreign languages. The idea of this template is not so much the layout - it has been filled in with dummy information so you can see the sort of things you need to include in your own CV when applying for a food services management position.

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3 essential ways to make your CV stand out

Writing a CV in today’s world is a lot easier than it used to be now we have the internet and an abundance of information at hand. However, making a CV stand out from the rest of the competition is not so easy!

Here are three of the most important things you can do to make your CV stand out…

Inject your USP into the CV 

With literally hundreds of CV’s being sent for just one role it can get very tiresome having to read through so many. You need something to set your application apart from all the other CV’s, and this is where your USP can be utilised to stand out from the crowd.

Look for something unique that you can include in your CV to get noticed. For instance, it could be a blog or website that you’ve created which aligns with the industry. Provide a link to it, and ensure that it’s clearly highlighted on your CV and not hidden within any text.

Or it could be that you have a unique qualification and/or skill which you are keen to showcase within your CV. Try to steer clear from making a generic CV which is going to blend into the background along side the hundreds of others. Look for something which you know will stand out on the page and leave the reader with a positive lasting impression.

Finally, think about a time during your career when you achieved something outstanding. It could be a particular qualification, but it could also be performance related. Always provide actual numbers to backup your claims – sales figures, revenue generated, targets hit, and so on.

How can my CV demonstrate my previous performance?

Create an outstanding personal statement 

You may notice this article contains the word ‘generic’ quite a lot, and that’s because it’s important to realise that creating a generic CV is your worst enemy. An employer isn’t looking for someone who can just walk straight into the job and do it well, because most of the applicants would be expected to be able to do that. An employer is looking for someone who goes that extra mile and shines above the rest.

This is why creating an exceptional personal statement is vital if you want to create a great first impression. Here are some tips on how to create that stand out personal statement –

  • Focus on who you are and what you can offer the employer
  • Use the job description to identify your career goals
  • Avoid a clichéd generic personal statement – make yours unique
  • Highlight impressive skills and qualifications
  • Personal statement must be relevant to the role
  • Keep it short and to the point

How to write a personal profile

Use keywords from the job advert

Look for the obvious stand out keywords from the job advert and use those throughout your CV. Try not to overdo it, and be subtle with how you incorporate them. If the company has advertised that they are looking for a dynamic individual, hard working with great communication skills and experience in sales; then already you’ve got some fantastic keywords which you can use to describe yourself.

What skills and qualifications do you expect the employer to want from a candidate?

Have they specifically stated these in the job advert?

Try to make sure your CV highlights the same skills and qualifications, as well as experience. There is no point in making a big deal about anything you’ve achieved if it doesn’t relate to the role you are applying for. The hiring manager wants to see how you directly relate to the position, and you need to make sure your CV clearly shows a match.

Using keywords is a great way to do this, and taking note of how they have worded certain requirements and matching that wording will make a huge difference.

Does your CV contain important keywords?

About Jen Wiss-Carline

Jen Wiss-Carline has been a Senior Manager and Consultant for several sizeable companies which included dealing with all aspects of staff management and recruitment. She is also a Chartered Legal Executive, and was admitted as a Fellow in February 2006.

Jen's qualifications include:
LL.B (Hons) (1st)
Chartered Legal Executive (FCILEx)
PG Cert Bus Admin
PgDip Law (LPC)
LL.M (Master of Laws) (Distinction)

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