What To Write For Interests & Hobbies In A Resume? Can Any One Please Help Me?


2 Answers

Sara Lewis Profile
Sara Lewis answered

Personally, I don't put hobbies and interests on my CV. Having worked as an HR Advisor and looked at thousands of CVs, I can honestly say I never paid much attention to what people wrote they enjoyed doing in their spare time. 

I would look at a CV for factual information and a covering letter for more of an insight into the candidate as a person, in relation to the job. Your general personality is something that is assessed in person at the interview.

The only exception to this would be if you do something in your spare time which is directly related to the role you are applying for. 

This is particularly relevant to creative type positions, however, I would still be tempted to put this in the covering letter as you describe why you are a good fit for the position.

CVs should be brief, clean and easy to read, with only the essential information on there, presented in an attractive way. My advice is to put more time and thought into your covering letter rather than listing your hobbies.

Good luck!

Preston Potnouf Profile
Preston Potnouf answered

I wrote, that I like playing grosvenor casino slots.

As it:


While you may think you want your surgeon reading up on the latest medical research instead of playing games, you might want to reconsider: A study of laparoscopic (small incision) specialists found that those who played for more than three hours per week made 32 percent fewer errors during practice procedures compared to their non-gaming counterparts.


Some research points to attention difficulties as being a key component of dyslexia. One study has shown dyslexics improved their reading comprehension following sessions of games heavy on action. The reason, researchers believe, is that the games have constantly changing environments that require intense focus.


“Don’t sit too close to the television” used to be a common parental refrain without a lot of science to back it up. Instead, scientists are discovering games in moderation may actually improve—not strain—your vision. In one study, 10 weeks of play was associated with a greater ability to discern between different shades of grey. Another had participants try to play games using only their “lazy” eye, with the “good” one obscured. Those players showed significant, sometimes normalized improvement in the affected eye.

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