Junior Mentor

Application Instructions

Thank you for applying for this awesome opportunity! 

The process is easy, and we promise it will be an experience you will not forget!

Create a one page modified resume. 

Although we are not evaluating grammar or format, you must follow these instructions exactly, or your application will not be considered. Below is what the resume should entail:

Single page document, no smaller than size 12 font. Colors, font, design is all up to you. 

Include only the following. You can be as creative as you want in how you communicate, but only include the following pieces of information:

1) Name

2) School (not required if home schooled etc.)

3) YOUR Email or phone number 

4) Your PARENTS Email or phone number

5) Why you want to be a Junior Mentor

6) List 5 accomplishments (This is the most important part)

     - Accomplishments can be academic, sports/clubs related, personal, religious, business related, hobby      related, or anything else that displays leadership. 

For additional help, see the tips below!

That's it! Complete your resume and Email it to us! 


Any questions or concerns, call us at (386)-400-3456


Accomplishment Writing Tips

Below are some guidelines for writing  accomplishments to be evaluated for job, interviews, or to be a Junior Mentor with us!

  • Be specific - Don't generalize or assume the reader will guess what you mean. If you volunteered over many years, choose a few accomplishments during that time to focus on. Broad, general comments are harder to evaluate, and will often just be ignored. The more specific, the easier to measure the success.
  • Be detailed - Use timeframes, scores, numbers, or facts. Stay away from generalizations. More information is not always better, but measurable results with supporting details will go a long way with the reader. 
  • Avoid filler words - Words like "amazing" or "great" or "exceptional" sound great, but are subjective. You or your parents may think you are amazing and great, but others may think otherwise. Prove how great you are with numbers and facts.
  • Be creative! - This is more for Rising Momentum, but think outside the box! We love all types of accomplishments, and we will appreciate things that other organizations may not. Even if we never heard of it, we will look it up! We love to learn what teens are interested in and achieving, even the things others are clueless about. 

Here are a few examples of good and poor bullets. Don't be afraid to get creative! You don't have to be boring like these:

Poor: One of the best basketball players on the team. Gives best effort every game. 

Good: Recognized by coaches as the hardest working player on the team. 100% attendance at practice and games.

Poor: Takes responsibility at home. Amazing ability to passionately do challenging and demanding chores with superb excellence far exceeding the performance of other teens.

Good: Responsible for the care of two siblings for 3 hours a night while parent works late. 

Poor: Spends 25 hours a week playing Fortnite. 22 wins on 50v50 mode.

Good: Runs a kid-friendly Fortnite stream while maintaining a 4.0 GPA and being nice to parents. 

Poor: Volunteered for four straight years with The Club No-One Knows.

Good: During four straight years volunteering with The Club No-One Knows, helped save 55 abandoned dogs from shelters, relocating them with loving families.