By crafting your correspondence to a potential manager in the best possible way, you'll increase your chances of landing an interview for your next administrative job.A cover letter should have a more conversational tone than a resume.
Last but not least, my cheerful personality is highly valued by my previous employers.
I believe I can contribute these skills effectively to your company and prove myself to be a valuable employee.
I have shown my competency in clerical duties such as filing, typing, answering phone calls, and dealing with public.
Besides, I have taken responsibilities to assist in developing and implementing projects and events for the department and by that, I have demonstrated the willingness to do whatever it needed to complete tasks given.
If you don't know his or her name, it's worth a phone call to the office to find out.
And don't make assumptions about the hiring manager's gender.I might not have all the qualities of a "Super" administrative assistant; however, I am always ready and willing to learn.I would sincerely appreciate an opportunity to have a personal interview with you. You've carefully crafted a resume highlighting your skills and experience as an administrative assistant.You've made sure to match your skills with the requirements of the job description.But this is still business correspondence, so keep it professional.Avoid the generic, "To Whom It May Concern," and address each hiring manager personally.But if you think you can get by with a cut-and-paste cover letter — or, worse, without one at all — you‘re probably wasting your time.Hiring managers often have more resumes to read than time to read them.Then you can naturally follow up with the reasons you're interested in the position, whatever those may be, such as in this example.I was excited to see your posting for an executive assistant and think I would be an asset to your organization.