Free Tables CV template in Word format

A smart CV template that uses tables to present your information. Blue accents, blue headings and a great choice of different fonts all contribute to an attractive CV layout. You can slide the skills bars to adjust them so they correctly reflect your skills levels. Do be sure to install the required fonts before opening and editing the template.

CV template details:

  • CV ref: #111
  • File size: 583kb
  • File format: .doc (Microsoft Word)
  • File name: Doc1.docx
  • Fonts required: Bebas Neue Bold, Lato, Lato light
  • Price:
  • User rating:
    Free Tables CV template in Word format
    4.6 rating based on 12,345 ratings
    Overall rating: 4.6 out of 5 based on 50 reviews.

About this CV template:

Make an impact with this CV template which places your information into separate areas. The columns help you carefully present everything in a way that's really easy for your prospective employers to read. The blue accents help the CV to stand out - just make sure you use a good quality printer, or have some copies produced at your local printer shop. Download the required fonts and install them before you open the CV template. You can replace the top circle with a photo, or delete it altogether. You can also right click and change the top picture if you want to.

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Template details:

This template makes fantastic use of tables to present your information. It’s a good choice for organising your details if you have a lot to include and want to make it easy for the recruiter to skim through your CV.

A suspicious recruiter checks that a candidate (with a long nose) is telling the truth!

3 things to avoid when writing your CV 

If you want to stay head and shoulders above the rest of the competition, it’s important to know what to avoid when writing a CV. If you fail to get an interview you may never know why, so that’s why we’ve created a list of the top 3 things to avoid when writing your CV…

 Unprofessional e-mail address 

Using your name for your e-mail address is boring right? The problem however with using nicknames or something silly is that it doesn’t look so good on your CV or resume.

The safest way to ensure you have an appropriate professional e-mail address is to use some kind of combination of your name. It could be that you have to add some numbers in or use your surname first to make it unique, but as long as it isn’t something silly like then you should be fine.

It literally takes a few minutes to create a new e-mail address, and the added bonus is that you won’t have hardly any spam coming through which could hinder you from seeing any replies. 

Internal jargon in your work experience 

When listing tasks and responsibilities from your past roles you want to make it as easy as possible for the hiring manager to understand what you did. Try to steer clear of using any company related jargon that only the people that work for the company would make sense of.

If you do have to use jargon as it’s the name of a database the company used, then make sure you explain that it’s a database. Most of the time however you could simplify this to just say ‘database’ and stop showing off 😉

Opinions rather than facts 

Try not to include opinions of yourself within your CV, and instead go for cold hard facts. It’s important the hiring manager clearly sees that you are awesome from what you’ve achieved to date, as well as the skills you possess.

A great way to prove that you have what it takes is to present actual numbers, stats and situations (problem resolution) within the ‘work experience’ section. That way, the manager can clearly see that you are a ‘hard worker’ or have ‘great communication skills’ or are a ‘team player’.

NB: This CV was updated 9th September 2018

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