become television reporter





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Get Paid to Report the News

As a television reporter you will have an exciting job reporting local or national news. 

You may be covering a political convention one day, interviewing a celebrity the next, and reporting on breaking news after that. 

Not only are you among the first to know about major local and world events, you often get to witness them in person. The people you meet will range from the very ordinary to very famous. 

"I've been sent on assignment to go behind the scenes of the Oprah Winfrey show in Chicago and Cosmopolitan magazine in New York. I have interviewed presidential candidates, governors, senators, actors, Olympic athletes, talk show hosts, and recording stars."
         - Rebecca Coates Nee
In the FabJob Guide to Become a Television Reporter you will discover how you can get started and succeed in this exciting career. 

There is a lot of competition for television reporting jobs. But you can greatly improve your chances of getting hired as a television reporter by approaching stations the right way.

You can get the competitive edge with this guide. Author Rebecca Coates Nee is a professional career coach specializing in broadcast news. A television anchor and reporter for 12 years, Rebecca taught journalism at California State University. In this guide she shares her own experiences as well as insider tips and career advice from other successful television reporters. 

  Author Rebecca Coates Nee

The guide covers topics of vital importance to anyone who wants to get hired as a television reporter, including:

Getting Ready

  • How to develop the skills employers are looking for in television reporters, including:
    • How to interview people to get the true story
    • How to prepare for "going live" from the scene of a story
    • How to overcome common mistakes most beginners make when reading the news
  • How to have the TV "look" (hair, clothes, make-up, etc.) that can help you get the job
  • How to impress employers with your knowledge of the news
  • How other reporters got their start, so you can get ideas for launching your own career
  • What you need to know about internships, including:
    • The biggest mistake most people make in applying for a TV internship
    • How to get an internship even if you're not a student
    • Which stations will give you the opportunity to get on-air most quickly

Getting Hired as a Television Reporter

  • The best stations to approach for your first television reporting job
  • Reading between the lines of job ads so you know what an employer is looking for in a television reporter
  • The best hours of the day to contact employers
  • What to put in your cover letter and resume that will make you stand out from the crowd (plus the phrase you should not use in your cover letter because news directors have seen it hundreds of times)
  • What you need to know about preparing a tape, for a television reporting job including:
    • Most employers reject applicants within 15-30 seconds of watching a tape - what to put on yours to keep them watching
    • How to get reporting clips to put on your tape
    • Getting tapes made as inexpensively as possible
  • Where to find contact information for each station
  • How to get a personal appointment with a news director
  • The best networking opportunities, where you can meet prospective employers in a social setting
  • What you need to know about interviews, including:
    • How to dress for an interview
    • Questions you must be able to answer correctly in an interview
    • Questions you should not ask the person interviewing you
    • What to do during an interview to make the news director remember you in a positive way

PLUS, you will discover
  • Unconventional ways to break into your first on-air reporting job
  • The U.S. cities (besides New York, Los Angeles and Chicago) that are considered the top television markets
  • Finding an agent to represent you even if you're a beginner (includes a list of top agencies)
  • How to break into TV news without a college degree
  • Tips for getting excellent references
  • How to have an outstanding audition for an anchor position
  • What you need to know about contracts
  • How to move up to a better paying job in a bigger city
  • Contests you can enter that will get you noticed by employers
You can have all this and more for an incredible price. People pay up to $90 per hour for coaching on how to break into television reporting. This guide includes some of the best advice you could get from other sources and more.

Most FabJob guides sell for up to $29.97 U.S. for an e-book alone. SPECIAL OFFER: If you buy the guide today, Monday, September 01, 2014 you can have this valuable insider information for the incredible price of only $14.97. You will earn back the price of the guide your first day on the job.

If you believe you deserve to have the career of your dreams, this guide is for you. It gives you what you need to know to get hired as a television reporter

Don't miss the opportunity to have the career of your dreams. If you are undecided, take advantage of our guarantee. Buy it, read it, and if you are not satisfied, your money will be refunded. 

Ordering is fast, easy and safe. You will receive your guide within minutes. 

An e-book is an electronic book which you can immediately read on your computer. It includes photos and you can adjust the type size to make it as pleasant to read as possible. You can also print a copy from your own computer. FabJob.com donates a portion of the proceeds from the sale of each guide to planting trees and protecting the world's rain forests.

Bonus CD-ROM Also Available: If you would like to have a back-up or spare copy of the guide, you can have it on CD-ROM for only $5 more (plus $5 shipping). You will also receive the e-book so you can read it immediately.

Click here to order your copy of the guide now

Satisfaction guarantee: We are so confident that this guide can help you achieve your dreams, we will give you a refund if you decide within 30 days of purchase that you are not satisfied with the information contained in the guide. Buy now.
 


142 pages
See a sample of this guide

Availability: You can have this e-book within minutes. Ordering is fast, easy, and safe. (Also available on CD-ROM.)

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"This guide taught me what news directors were looking for, and was so helpful I landed my first reporting job within days of graduation. Thank you for your help. It made the difference."
- Aaron Wulf
Wisconsin

"This guide provides great advice and insight for anybody trying to break into the business."
- Michael Castengera
TV News Consultant
Dallas, Texas

"When I ordered your guide about how to be an on-air reporter I had little relevant experience. I followed many of your suggestions for internships, networking, preparation, etc. I am proud to say one of my informational meetings turned into an official 2 hour interview. Thanks to your tips, I was prepared, properly dressed, and had a great resume, cover letter, and reel. Thank you for providing such a comprehensive and enlightening handbook for aspiring on-air journalists."
- Chelsea Bellows
Reporter

"Before going into television, read this guide. From the clothes on your back to the words that you say - it's a perfect how-to manual to become a success in the competitive world of broadcasting."
- Jenny Farley
Network Producer
Atlanta, Georgia

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