Meet Scott Ragusa
- How to Answer the “Tell Me about Yourself” Question, May 16, 2017
- Top Ten Reasons to Work at WinterWyman, September 8, 2015
- How to Identify, Approach and Succeed in Moving an Employee within Your Organization, August 20, 2015
- Early Salary Talks Are Not Always Taboo, November 18, 2014
- Five Steps to Maximize the Success, Happiness and Productivity of Your Contractor Employees, October 21, 2013
- Job Growth Surges the Economy Towards Full Employment, but Wages Struggle, Issue Number One, May 6, 2017
- Staffing’s Big Three for 2015: Mobile, Social and Data, Monster, April 11, 2015
- Many Find Flexibility of Contracting Worth the Trade-Off, Boston Globe, September 28, 2014
- Why It's O.K. to Discuss Salary Early in the Hiring Process, Main Street, September 22, 2014
- How to Handle Holiday Parties at a Small Business, The Street, December 4, 2013
- Stop Hiring Like a Startup, Bank of America Small Business Community blog, October 17, 2013
- Can Contract Employees Collect Unemployment?, Boston.com Job Doc, September 18, 2013
- Hate your job but love your company? CBS Money Watch, August 30, 2013
- Staffing: Strategies for a Hyper-Volatile Labor Force, Monster.com, August 6, 2013
- 8 Things Bosses Say That Make Workers Happy, Business News Daily, May 29, 2013
- Company softball team? 7 reasons to join, CBS MoneyWatch, April 11, 2013
Scott Ragusa, President of WinterWyman Contract Staffing, oversees the strategic direction and daily operations of the business’ Technology; Accounting, Finance & Administrative; and Human Resources divisions. Scott joined the firm in 1999 after more than five years with two national temporary staffing firms. He has a Bachelor of Science degree from Merrimack College in North Andover, Massachusetts and is a former member of the Board of Directors of the Massachusetts Staffing Association (MSA).
A Little About Me
The one piece of advice I always give to employers or job seekers is:
Always send thank you notes. Ideally an email the day of the interview and a written note mailed the same day as well. Then you will be on the hiring manager's mind the day they met you and two or three days later after they have met the competition.
The biggest mistake I see employers or job seekers make is:
Ignoring the cover letter. As an employer it helps you understand their written communication skills and as a job seeker it helps separate you from the pack.
The favorite part of my job is:
My personal interests are:
Each year my father and I visit a different ballpark to see the Red Sox play. The list so far is: Baltimore, Toronto, Chicago (White Sox), Houston, Seattle, Philadelphia and Chicago (Cubs). I am also an avid gardener, and against my wife's wishes I am trying to grow palm trees in my yard (with mixed success).