Three-column one-page CV template - CV Template Master

Three-column one-page CV template

This is a very tidy one page CV template that could just as easily be converted to include additional pages if needed. The template is built using tables which will break across the pages - in other words, if you need larger sections, just add in your content and it will push onto the next page. The CV uses two free fonts which we recommend you install before you start editing.

CV template details:

  • CV ref: #159
  • File size: 17kb
  • File format: .docx (MS Word)
  • File name: Three-column-CV-template.docx
  • Fonts: Open Sans, Open Sans Light
  • Price: Free download
Three-column one-page CV template Overall rating: ★★★★★ 5 based on 2 reviews
5 1

About this CV template:

One-page CV templates are very much on trend, and this free CV template is a great example of why. You can include so much info on one page, giving employers a complete overview of you as a prospective candidate in just a few seconds. This CV is unique in that it includes two spaces for achievements. You could fill these with stats that you achieved in a previous role, awards, accreditation or simply a quote from your referees. Whatever you choose, this professional CV template has been designed to grab a busy employer's attention and deliver a lot of information quickly in a very accessible and easy-to-read format.

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Latest reviews:

★★★★★
5 5 1
Really good one pager, hard to find one page cv template where you can get lots of detail in, this one does the trick

★★★★★
5 5 1
classy! Love it!

Quick tips: what NOT to include on your CV template

Knowing what to include in your CV is important, but equally as important is knowing what not to include. With so many applications being sent for just the one role you can’t afford to make any errors, so it’s vital that you stay clear of these common CV mistakes:

Resist the urge to use too much colour 

When writing your CV template you might get the urge to be a little creative and add a splash of colour, and whilst this may not be a bad idea it really does depend on how subtle you decide to be. If you are really dead set on using colour on your CV then try to be very careful. Go for lighter colours like blues, greens and yellows, and be careful with more aggressive colours like red.

Blue can work well for your headings and subheadings font, whilst yellow and green can work well as a background colour. Try not to overdo it and always be careful when adding colour to your CV.

In most cases when done correctly you can make a huge difference to the way it looks and increase your chances of impressing the employer. If done incorrectly you could completely ruin your chances altogether, so if you have any doubts then go for the safer option of just black and white.

Don’t use long paragraphs 

Although the CV format allows for 2-3 pages to be used, you shouldn’t get too carried away with long sentences and paragraphs. Everything should always be short and to the point, ensuring every word on the page is relevant and focused upon what the employer would want to see.

The hiring manager will typically only spend about 30 seconds to a minute reading each CV, so if you decide to write long sentences and paragraphs they might just get bored and put yours down before they’ve realised how well suited you are for the role. Use bullet points as often as possible, especially for listing tasks and responsibilities in your employment history section.

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