Student employees work in almost every department of the University. Student employment offers undergraduate degree-seeking students an opportunity to gain valuable work experience. The Elon Job Network (EJN) is an online database where department supervisors and community partners post on-campus and federal work-study jobs.
Access the Elon Job Network to make an appointment for everything (questions, resume reviews, mock interviews, etc) related to on-campus student employment or the federal work-study program. Use your Elon username and password to log in, select Career Advising Appt on left toolbar, Request New Appointment, and then select Assistance with On-Campus Jobs as “Type.”
- Recruiting, Work Agreements, and Payroll
- Supervisor Guide to posting jobs on the Elon Job Network
- Access the Elon Job Network
- Supervisor Handbook
- Supervisors of Student Staff Employee Resource Group
- 2020 Calendar of Important Dates
Training and Development
Training and Development sessions are offered for student employees but must be requested by their supervisors. Supervisors can request sessions here.
New Hire Orientation
Session provides new employees with information about:
- Workplace Expectations
- Dress Code
- Email Communication
- Telephone Etiquette
Session length: 60 minutes
It's All in the Translation
An interactive session designed to assist students with translating the student employment experience for post-graduate or internship resume. Using the job descriptions from the department student employees will learn how to determine and compose relevant action bullets for their resume. This session is customized to address how the jobs in your department can be written for relevance to post-graduate goals.
Session length: 60 minutes
The Game of Social Life
This session addresses bias, understanding, and inclusion. The session is designed to increase awareness and understanding of between-group variations and how external factors impact decisions and outcomes. In thinking about a given person’s successes or failures in life, we might assume that those outcomes are probably due to a combination of internal factors (a person’s own motivation and hard work) and external factors (such as the conditions under which one is born, the social support that a person receives, or the ways in which the policies, rules, and reward structures of a society affect that person). As we play this game students examine the relative balance between free choice and external factors in determining outcomes in life. This is all done through assignment of an interactive strategy game and class discussion of experiences based on player profiles.
Session length: 90 minutes