Do I Need a Resume for a Warehouse Position?

Posted on 03/16 by Erin Helms

Alternate Text

The need for a resume is not limited to administrative or professional positions. Everyone needs a resume when job hunting, from CEOs to young people seeking a summer job. While warehouse worker positions are plentiful, there are many applicants. Want to capture a hiring manager’s attention? You will need a resume.

Relevant Skills

Okay, it would help if you had a resume. What type of resume does a warehouse worker need? Many warehouse opportunities are entry-level and do not require much education or experience. If you have warehouse experience, include this on your resume to earn a higher income or take on a supervisor role. Include skills such as organization, planning, time management, inventory control, equipment maintenance, teamwork, documentation, and data entry. To list your warehouse skills, consider the following tips: Choose the most relevant skills. Select the skills that are the most pertinent to the job and the workplace. Relate your skills to real-world scenarios. Ensure that your skills benefit the tasks you will be performing in your workplace. If a skill is not directly related to warehousing, try to choose skills that contribute to you becoming a productive employee. Place the most recent skills at the top of your resume. An employer wants to know if you have the relevant skills to benefit their company. Highlight your most recent skills to show employers you can contribute valuable skills. Warehouse skills such as operating heavy equipment and packing machinery might be technical and job-specific, while other skills might be administrative or organizational. You will learn skills on the job; experience is often the best way to learn how to schedule deliveries, monitor supplies, and keep organized stock.

Common Mistakes to Avoid

When people create resumes for warehouse work, there are sometimes errors. The most common mistake is leaving in a typo or a grammatical error. You can easily avoid this problem by proofreading your resume carefully or sending your resume to family or friends for review. Do not forget to include keywords about the position. Match up your skills with the common phrases and keywords of the industry. Make sure your social media profile matches the information on your resume. Resumes should be concise, so ensure the information you include is brief and effective. The information must be kept professional with email addresses and skills. Be sure to include specific training or past work experience that will tell an employer they will not need to spend much training time with you. Additionally, if you have any related equipment management or repair certifications, include them, as they can potentially qualify you for a higher starting pay rate. LaborMAX has all types of warehouse jobs available right now. Let the professional recruiters at LaborMAX help you find your next job in warehousing.

Tagged: #WarehouseJobs #2ndShiftWarehouseWork #WarehouseTempJobs #ResumeTips

Browse Available Jobs

Are you looking for work? LaborMAX can find you the right job.


Get In Touch With Us

Interested in learning how we can help you?




What's Happening

Punctuality at Work: It's More Than Just Arriving on Time

Being on time for work is crucial to maintaining professionalism, respect, and efficiency in the workplace. While unexpected events like traffic accidents or public transit delays can occasionally make someone late, the expectation is that these instances are rare. Your manager will expect you to be at work on time every day. But what does “on time” really mean?


Heat and Hydration Safety Tips

If you work outside or in an environment where you feel the heat, you know it’s important to drink enough water in order to keep your body functioning properly. But why is that important? And are there other ways to keep yourself hydrated? Here are some tips and tricks to stay safe.


How to Talk About a Gap in Employment

No one ever intends to have a large gap on their resume between jobs, but it is something that will raise eyebrows when you look to rejoin the workforce. While it’s true that a potential employer will want to know why you stopped working for a while, there are ways to talk about that gap that can actually help you in the long run.