The book begins by introducing the main characters, Fox and Knox (sometimes called "Mr. Fox" and "Mr. Knox") together with some props (a box and a pair of socks). After taking those four rhyming items though several permutations, more items are added (chicks, bricks, blocks, clocks), and so on. As the book progresses the Fox describes each situation with rhymes that progress in complexity, with Knox periodically complaining of the difficulty of the tongue-twisters.
What does this have to do with the job search?
Does it contain any tongue twisters?
Acronyms beyond comprehension?
Buzz words that sound great and mean nothing?
While I am open to the initial nature of an assignment, I am decidedly disposed that it be so oriented as to at least partially incorporate the experience enjoyed heretofore and that it be configured so as to ultimately lead to the application of more rarefied facets of financial management as the major sphere of responsibility.
Other bad examples can be found here
Make your resume a good one.
Keep your terms simple and to the point. Show action. Show measurable achievements.
If you need help with your resume, there are hundreds if not thousands of resume writers. You can pay for help or you can get a group together and work it out for yourself. Peer review will help.
Don't make it sound like Fox in Socks!
Other entries in the Dr Seuss series can be found here :
1 - McElligot's Pool Dr Seuss was right!
define your niche, be consistent with personal branding
2 - On Beyond Zebra Dr Seuss extends the alphabet
don't be limited by conventional thought
3 - If I ran the Zoo Dr Seuss, the first nerd
create and deliver your value add
4 - And to think that I saw it on Mulberry St Dr Seuss watches Mulberry St
Finding inspiration in rejection
5 - Marvin K Mooney, Will you please go now! Dr Seuss says go!
Action is required for your job search