Thus, something like is so painfully overused that you would be better off leaving that headline blank.
Or, as we like to say: "The First Rule of Online Profiles Is Don't Talk About Online Profiles! It's a time-waster and it weakens your online poise. Some online dating searchers entirely skip over the text in your profile and go straight to the picture. But everyone sneaks some kind of first look at the pictures. In fact, whenever we see studio photographs in a profile, we recommend that our clients remove them entirely.
" And if you don't get any of that, you need to brush up on your film lore. But: cynicism, glibness, and sarcasm don't translate well to the page; or the screen, as it is.
They resonate about fifty times stronger and uglier than you intended. A few are immediate interest-killers, and a few others simply give your profile a bad smell.
After all, you probably left a relationship where the other person did things that drove your crazy.
It is fine to think these things and to ultimately judge suitors or suitees by your personal standards.
♨ Russell Faust - definitely memorable, made me want to click on the link to learn more about him.
I also pulled some interesting headlines from my fellow The Linked In takers (the challenge is headed by Sarah Santacroce). ♨ Catherine Crow - a great alternative to a 'Social Media Consultant', don't you think?
When you first create your Linked In account, your Linked In headline is populated with your current job title and company name.
If you think that's what your Linked In headline is for, you are sorely mistaken.