You will include the questions you asked, and notes about the responses you were given. You did not need to keep a transcript. You can write short notes about what they said for each question. Try and have at least six questions and notes detailing the responses. You want them to help you: Define the role of the information professional in relation to information users, information resources, and society. One of your questions should be crafted to include a definition of the role. You will write about 500 words on there response to how you craft your question. You could ask: “An informational interview is an arranged meeting or telephone call with a person who works in a particular profession or organization that you are interested in learning more about. You are gathering information about a specific job, field of interest or company. You are not asking for a job, but simply gathering useful job search information. It’s a great way to research a variety of careers and gain first-hand perspectives and insight from professionals. Informational interviewing works particularly well when you are a student. Here’s how to set up and conduct an informational interview: Have a clear objective before you begin scheduling interviews. What is it you hope to gain? Who do you want to interview and why? Be clear about your goals. Have your questions written down and well thought out ahead of time. You may contact people by phone or email to request an informational interview. State right up front a time limit and your primary objective for the informational interview for example, May I have 20 minutes of your time to Be polite, positive, respectful of their time and businesslike. Be flexible. The caller may wish to have you ask them questions right then and there or may prefer to schedule the interview at a later date.
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