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After an interview, if they’re interested in hiring you, they will contact you.If you insist on following up and asking for their attention, you will annoy them.(So I never ask if they received my application, I don’t follow up after interviews if I haven’t heard back from them by when they say I should hear from them, etc.) I figure that if a company is interested in me, they’ll contact me regardless of if I contact them or not. My friend says that by not contacting companies, especially after I haven’t heard from them after an interview, I’m making myself seem uninterested, bad at communicating or disorganized, and even if they had been interested in me and perhaps got too busy to contact me when they said they would, my apparent disinterest (or bad communication or disorganization) would make them change their mind. The vast, vast majority of employers do not want to receive follow-up phone calls and emails from applicants.If they’re interested in interviewing you, they will contact you.However, it is the Christian belief that once the Jews rejected Jesus, the Christians became God's new chosen people.Muslims likewise believe that the Jewish Bible is the word of God.Employes who are so disorganized and chaotic that they make hiring decisions based on who nudges them are not good places to work. And they aren’t assuming that you’re disorganized if you don’t follow up because . The only exceptions to this are after an interview, if a few weeks or more have gone by*.As for the notion that employers will assume that you’re not interested if you don’t follow up, or that you’re disorganized or bad at communicating … The onus really is on the employer to get in touch with you at that point, but if other priorities get in the way and the hiring timeline gets dragged out, there’s nothing wrong with checking in (by email, once) and letting them know that you’re still interested.
In your mind you did everything right, had a lively conversation and were very open minded.
In the service of those who want to walk the road to long-term intimacy, we've detailed the steps that will help you navigate those fraught first four weeks.