RBI Bank Interview Tips, RBI Common interview Questions
Banking Interview Questions
Since now you have cleared your written exam, the last phase of the bank recruitment process is Interview. Along with your performance at written exam, interview will be the deciding factor if you have cracked the recruitment process successfully. While your knowledge was judged in the written exams, the employer will judge your communication, attitude, and problem solving skills.
Common Interview Questions
Tell me about yourself/ describe yourself?
Keep your answer to one or two minutes; don’t ramble.
Do not go back to childhood experiences, just give a brief outline of where you are from and where you want to be going.
Use your CV introduction as a starting base.
Say only positive statements
What does you name means?
Why gap in education(if there is gap)?
Describe your work experience(if there is..)?
Why have you left your previous job?
What do you know about our bank?
How many bank exams(or)interviews have you attended so far?
What are your strengths?
What are your weakness?
Be honest but don’t dwell on it and end on a positive note.
Why are you switching your career?
How will your education help your banking career?
What have you been doing since now after education?
Are you willing to work anywhere in india?
When mnc’s are paying more salaries why you are settling down for low salaries in banks?
Why do you want to join in banking sector?
Don’t talk about what you want; first talk about their needs and what you can do for them.
You wish to be part of their company: identify its strengths.
You relish the challenge of solving their company problem/s.
You can make a definite contribution to specific company goals.
Why should we select you?
Because of the knowledge, experience, abilities, and skills you possess. Be very positive and confident in your reply, not vague.
How would you take it if you were not selected for this position?
Do you have any questions for us?
Some insiders insist that you should always ask a question when offered the opportunity, and that your question should prove to your interviewer how much research you’ve done on the industry and the specific firm. The sole purpose of your question is to prove that you’ve checked out the firm’s website, read its annual report, or read Investment Dealers’ Digest, chances
These are the most common interview mistakes
1.Arriving late – Get directions from the interviewer – or a map. Wear a watch and leave home early.
2.Dressing wrong – You make your greatest impact on the interviewer in the first 17 seconds – an impression you want to make powerfully positive.
3.Play zombie – Sit up, focus on the interviewer, and start responding. Enthusiasm is what the interviewer wants to see.
4.No smoking, no gum, no drinking. This is all comfort stuff for you, and none of it helps you here. Employers are more likely to hire non-smokers.
5.Research failure. The interview is not the time for research. Find out the company’s products and services, annual sales, structure and other key information from the Internet, the public library, professional magazines or from former employees.
6.Can’t articulate your own strengths and weaknesses.
7.Winging the interview – Practice! Get a friend, a list of interview questions and a tape recorder and conduct an interview rehearsal.
8.Talk, Talk, Talk.
9.Failure to connect you to the job offered – “How my education/experience/talents/strengths fit your needs and why I can do this job for you.”
10.Not asking questions – and asking too many – Use your research to develop a set of questions that will tell you whether this is the job and the company for you.
11.Bad-mouth anyone – Not just your present employer, or former employer, or the competition. You don’t want to look like a complainer.12.Asking about compensation and /or benefits too soon. Wait for the interviewer to bring up these issues – after the discussion of your qualifications and the company’s needs and wants.
12.Asking about compensation and /or benefits too soon. Wait for the interviewer to bring up these issues – after the discussion of your qualifications and the company’s needs and wants.
13.Failure to ask for the job. When the interviewer indicates the interview is over, convey your interest in the job and ask what the next step is.