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LifeNet Health

31 Interview Questions & Answers

1.
LifeNet Health has a diverse workforce. When have you worked amongst a diverse group of people?
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Ryan's Advice
Are you accustomed to working with a very large or diverse team of individuals? Assure the interviewer that you can handle an environment that offers diversity. Even better, give an example of being able to embrace diversity in the workplace.

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1.
LifeNet Health has a diverse workforce. When have you worked amongst a diverse group of people?
Are you accustomed to working with a very large or diverse team of individuals? Assure the interviewer that you can handle an environment that offers diversity. Even better, give an example of being able to embrace diversity in the workplace.

Ryan's Answer #1
"I have worked with diverse groups of people most of my career, including my time in University. I am most comfortable, and happy, in this type of environment because it offers me unique learning opportunities."
Ryan's Answer #2
"I am so glad you pointed out your need for diversity at LifeNet Health, Inc.. I greatly value diversity. I grew up in a fairly homogeneous town in Montana. When I hit my 20's, it was so important to me to learn about other cultures. I worked with community volunteer organizations in Peru, inner-city Chicago, and Russia."
2.
LifeNet Health was initially looking for someone with 5 years' experience in a similar role. Considering you have just 2 years' experience, would you be willing to accept this position at a lower salary?
Are you willing to earn your way up if the interviewer does not want to offer you top compensation? Discuss with the interviewer what you would expect for compensation if offered this position.

Ryan's Answer #1
"I would be happy to earn my way to the top compensation level if required. I do assure you that, despite my being shy of experience by a couple of years, I am a top performer and you would not be disappointed in my performance."
Ryan's Answer #2
"I understand I do not quite meet the qualifications of experience you are looking for and am willing to be compensated in adjustment to that fact. However, I do look forward to proving my worth to LifeNet Health, Inc. in hopes to be considered for the median salary for the role."
3.
Do you think it is possible to be a good team member, yet disagree with the leader?
The interviewer wants to know that you can be diplomatic in the workplace, even when you may not agree with your leader.

Show the interviewer that it is possible for you to be a good team member, yet disagree with the leader from time to time. Explain that you believe everyone is entitled to their own professional opinion, yet capable of maintaining respect for each other at the same time.

Show that even if you disagree with the final decision they make, you support the direction the team is heading.

Ryan's Answer #1
"I think that it is possible to be a great team member, even when disagreeing with the leader. It's all in how you maintain respect for each other despite the difference in opinion."
Ryan's Answer #2
"I believe that being a good team member is more about attitude than it is about compatibility. You do not need to agree with everyone 100% of the time, to be effective in your job."
4.
Have you every personally touched someone's life in a job before? What was the situation and why was this important to you personally?
The entire basis of the nature of LifeNet Health is to help positively impact lives. Whether it is saving someone's life through receiving a new organ or tissue or providing closure to the family of a donor, the work you may perform for LifeNet could potentially be life altering for someone that you work with. For this question, your interviewer will be looking to hear that you really do feel the personal side of the business. For your answer, think of a creative example where your work truly impacted someone's life in a positive way. Even if you don't have experience in working in the healthcare industry where life really was saved, something you have done on the job in the past has positively impacted someone so talk about your actions and why they were important to both you and the person that you impacted.

Ryan's Answer #1
"For me to truly enjoy my work, I need to have some personal investment in my work to be happy and positively impacting others gives me this sense of greater being in my work. As a engineer in the medical field, I don't often get first hand experience for who my work impacts but last year at a conference on bio-medical engineering, a young boy who had received an artificial arm that I helped design spoke and I got the chance to meet and talk with him. The five minutes we spent together were greater than any paycheck or bonus that I've ever received in my work in hearing how he can now play sports, write and play alongside all of his friends."
Ryan's Answer #2
"During my time conducting stem cell research at Georgetown University, our cancer research has greatly impacted the lives of many people through treatment options for those stricken with the disease. Our research has helped physicians diagnose the disease quicker and helped with better treatment options. I would look forward to bringing my research to LifeNet to help better the lives of more people."
5.
What is your greatest weakness?
Pick a weakness that is not a core skill for this position. You can be candid in your answer; recognizing that you aren't great at something and acknowledging your need to improve. Be sure to have an action plan in place for improving on this weakness.

Perhaps you are watching TED talks to gain skills in a particular area, reading the latest-and-greatest book on the subject, or maybe you are taking a seminar at a nearby community center. We are all human with our weaknesses, so don't be afraid to share yours!

Ryan's Answer #1
"I believe I could improve on some technical skills including Excel and Word. Currently I am at a beginner to intermediate level; however, I would be more comfortable at an advanced level. I have enrolled myself in an evening/weekend workshop for the next six weeks. We will see how stellar my skills are after that course!"
Ryan's Answer #2
"I know this will come off as cliche, but it's truthful. My weakness is in not delegating. I know what I want to be done and how I want it done, so it's often easier to do it myself. However, it can inhibit my ability to grow. I cannot take on every step of a project; I need to be able to give the task or a portion of it to another team member or direct report, let go of the control and know it will be taken care of. I've spoken with my current manager about it, and we've developed a system where he can call me out on the behavior since often I'm not aware of it. By bringing awareness to it at the moment, I find my propensity to hold onto control has decreased, so I'm certainly moving in the right direction."
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