An auditing company might look like it’s offering you a job, but the reality is a lot more.
And it’s not just about the job itself: You’ll likely have to answer some of the same questions you’ll probably have to do when you interview at a conventional job site like Glassdoor or Indeed.
While you’re being interviewed, you’ll have to ask for feedback about the interview process, whether the company has a strong product and why they chose to hire you, and whether they’re willing to give you any additional support during the interview.
This can be a difficult task for those who have never done auditing or those who just don’t know what to expect.
As you begin to take the first steps toward your job, you’re likely to be surprised by how much information you’ll be able to learn, and how much you’ll find interesting.
Here’s how to get the most out of your interview.
Do your homework.
Even if you’re in the middle of a successful audit process, you should read as much information about the company as possible.
In fact, you might even have to look into the hiring process if you don’t understand it all.
That’s because the auditing process is very different from what you’ll see in a job interview.
There are certain topics that you have to cover during an audit, and some of these topics are likely to turn out to be the most valuable for you.
If you’ve been hired at a traditional job site, you probably know exactly what to ask a candidate.
But the auditors at your audit company might ask you questions about your experience, what you do for a living, and why you’re interested in auditing.
If so, these are likely the topics you’ll want to focus on during your interview process.
To help you figure out what you should ask about, we’ve put together a list of the questions we’ve been asked most frequently during our auditing interviews, along with their corresponding answers from the companies hiring teams.
If there are other questions you’d like to ask the company, or you want to ask someone else about the process you’re about to participate in, you can find more information on our blog.
The questions you should be asking your auditors are as follows: 1.
How did you come to work for the company?
Are you the type of person who likes to work in teams?
What do you bring to the table?
Are there areas of expertise you’re seeking?
Are they looking for a specialist, someone with expertise in a particular field, or someone who has a specific skill set?
What are your strengths and weaknesses?
How have you dealt with these areas of your experience?
What are some of your goals for the audited work?
Are your goals to increase your team’s effectiveness or to improve the quality of your audit work?
If you’re a self-employed person, is there a reason why you wouldn’t be able with the help of your employer to improve your audit performance?
Is there a specific role or job that you’d be able do to further improve the audit results?
What is the role you’re considering for the audit process?
Are the roles you’ve listed above specifically related to auditing?
Are these roles specifically for you?
If not, why not?
Are any of these roles available?
Are all of them in your favor?
Are each of them unique and challenging?
Are some of them better suited for the specific job?
Do you feel confident about this?
If there is a role that you are currently considering for an audit or for another audit role, how confident are you that you can successfully fill it?
If no, why would you not consider filling it?
Do the roles match the roles in the company’s existing hiring strategies?
Do they have a clear, measurable impact on the company and its employees?
If yes, what is it?
Are their responsibilities aligned with your role?
Are those responsibilities in line with the audit audit cycle?
What kind of information does the company collect about you during the audit?
Are things like your job title and position, your salary, and your location logged in a database?
If they’re not, how long will it take them to collect that information and how long are they going to keep it?
Are you available for a specific project, and what would that project entail?
Are specific roles available to you for that specific project?
If a specific job has already been filled, is the hiring manager going to give specific instructions to the hiring managers on how they should fill that job?
Do you have a particular area of expertise that you’re going to bring to work on the audit and are you able to answer any questions about that area of experience?
Do not be afraid to ask your auditing interviewer any questions you have about the audit.
If the hiring director has already told you that your expertise is relevant, you have some leeway to ask