A few years ago, when Hunter College was trying to recruit new students for the first time, they had a hiring manager.
They asked him to come to campus with a list of questions that would help them decide if they were a good fit for a job.
What kind of job would you like to be?
He was a little flabbergasted.
“That’s kind of hard to answer.
Are you a doctor?
Is that a medical field?”
Hunter, in New Hampshire, is a medical school with a strong medical and health-care background.
But that’s where they were looking for students, not the best-known medical school in the country.
So the Hunter College job-search coordinator emailed the top 100 medical schools in the United States to get an idea of how the medical schools ranked.
The top 100 schools ranked as a whole.
“It was amazing,” Hunter College’s job search coordinator, Emily Ritchie, said.
“We thought we would get a lot of good answers.”
It wasn’t until after the hiring manager arrived at the Hunter campus that he realized what Hunter had done was wrong.
“We were so shocked,” he said.
Instead of being shocked by the response, the job-seeking coordinator was actually surprised by what the medical school had done.
Hunter had been looking for a medical intern and he had gotten a call from the school.
The school asked to see his CV and interview materials.
He submitted his CV, filled out a questionnaire, and had his interview.
The school then offered him a job and offered him an interview.
But instead of interviewing, Hunter took his interview materials and wrote a short email explaining why he wanted to do this.
It was about 3,000 words.
“I’ve been thinking a lot about the people I work with, the doctors and nurses that I see every day, and how to make sure that they have the same kind of passion and drive to work and do their jobs,” Hunter said.
Hunter wanted to go into the field of medicine, but it wasn’t the path he wanted.
And that was before he even met a Hunter intern.
So he took his personal interview materials to the medical field and put them in a folder.
“When we came out of the interview process, I was stunned,” Hunter explained.
He then put his CV in a box and gave it to the school and asked if he could see it.
He went through Hunter’s medical and medical-care history and came up with his ideal candidate.
Hunter went to the interview, read through his CV.
Then he walked into the Hunter office.
“The first thing I noticed was that I had not taken my resume seriously,” Hunter recalled.
“It was all about me.”
Hunter asked if there was anyone in the office who had worked for Hunter and they said yes.
Hunter took the resume and put it in a file drawer, but Hunter thought he was done with the interview.
“As soon as he said, ‘This is it.
You’ve just made Hunter a better candidate, but you have to go back to your office to do a presentation,’ I knew that I was ready to go to Hunter,” Hunter continued.
The interview lasted less than two hours.
Hunter didn’t know anything about Hunter’s background or the Hunter school, but he knew he was qualified.
“He did not have to do that interview, but I think he was glad that he did,” Hunter’s job-seeker, Laura, said about the interview experience.
“Hunter is a school that is really interested in medical schools, but they have been very selective in the past and have not put enough emphasis on the job applicants,” said Jennifer Pascual, Hunter’s senior vice president for education and research.
Hunter was happy with his answer, but not as happy as he was about his decision.
Hunter said he thought the Hunter interview process was very similar to how he and his parents were treated at their previous medical school.
“They were all in the same class and there were very few people from Hunter,” he explained.
Hunter and his family were told they were not going to have to be in the room during the interview with the Hunter School.
Instead, they could just look up the school on Google.
Hunter had an idea how Hunter’s interview process would look, and he decided to do the interview himself.
“Every year I go to school and I’m still trying to get through to Hunter and the people in the school that have actually been there,” Hunter added.
Hunter’s family, as well as Hunter’s friends, are part of Hunter’s life and he loves seeing his classmates’ faces when he is out on campus.
“In the last couple of years, I’ve been really trying to understand the culture of the school,” Hunter told ABC News.
“I’ve found that the people who are closest to Hunter are the people closest to me.”
And he hopes that the Hunter internship will help Hunter