It is unfortunately difficult to substantiate reasons to convince people for frequent job changes. I feel that trying to give some reason(s) ,may actually push you into bigger problems, it is better to putforth the reality and in the end, assure them that this will not be repeated, if employed by them.
From India , Hubli
drhsmodakYou should be giving very convincng explanation for the job change. For example: You must identify the difference in the nature of all jobs and then identify what was different in the next job than the earlier one. You can term this as "enrichment". Emphasize that you can do different jobs with same accuracy and take little time to understand them. Ithink this is what an HR person of a new employer is looking for in the candidate. All the best!
From India , Pune
heetendra8-) Dear all
resources unknown but i have some quates which may help
TRAPS: Never badmouth your previous industry, company, board, boss, staff, employees or customers. This rule is inviolable: never be negative. Any mud you hurl will only soil your suit.
Especially avoid words like “personality clash”, “didn’t get along”, or others which cast a shadow on your competence, integrity, or temperament.
(If you have a job presently)
If you’re not yet 100% committed to leaving your present post, don’t be afraid to say so. Since you have a job, you are in a stronger position than someone who does not. But don’t be coy either. State honestly what you’d be hoping to find in a new spot. Of course, as stated often before, you answer will all the stronger if you have already uncovered what this position is all about and you match your desires to it
From India , Thana