Build a professional producer resume in minutes. Browse through our resume examples to identify the best way to word your resume. Then choose from 12+ resume templates to create your producer resume.
New York, NY
Producer2013 - Present
CNN•New York, NY
Television Producer2012 - 2013
CBS•New York, NY
Sports Anchor2011 - 2012
CBS•New York, NY
Bachelor's Degree Journalism2008 - 2011
Georgia State University•Atlanta, GA
Don't Have A Professional Resume?
Zippia allows you to choose from different easy-to-use Producer templates, and provides you with expert advice. Using the templates, you can rest assured that the structure and format of your Producer resume is top notch. Choose a template with the colors, fonts & text sizes that are appropriate for your industry.
Your name should be the biggest text on the page and be at or near the top of the document.
Your address doesn't need to include your street name or house number - listing your city and state works just fine.
Your email address should be professional, but not your current work email address. It's not a good look to use your work email for personal projects (job-searching).
Your social media can be included if you have a fully-fledged LinkedIn page or another social media page that showcases your relevant skill set.
Your resume's education section should include:
Optional subsections for your education section include:
Other tips to consider when writing your education section include:
The most important part of any resume is the experience section. Recruiters and hiring managers expect to see your experience listed in reverse chronological order, meaning that you should begin with your most recent experience and then work backwards.
Don't just list your job duties below each job entry. Instead, make sure most of your bullet points discuss impressive achievements from your past positions. Whenever you can, use numbers to contextualize your accomplishments for the hiring manager reading your resume.
It's okay if you can't include exact percentages or dollar figures. There's a big difference even between saying "Managed a team of engineers" and "Managed a team of 6 engineers over a 9-month project."
Most importantly, make sure that the experience you include is relevant to the job you're applying for. Use the job description to ensure that each bullet point on your resume is appropriate and helpful.
Professor, Stage & Screen Acting, University of Nevada, Las Vegas
Performance experience is the most apparent accomplishment theatre employers look for on a resume. The documented ability to sing, dance, and act, are still the standards that define a well-rounded theatre performer. A summary showing roles in a wide variety of genres (classical/period/musicals/comedies/dramas) will undoubtedly stand out versus one limited in number and scope. As well, classes taken are of interest to a potential employer. Courses in movement, voice, diction, screen acting, stage combat, etc., will suggest that the student was focused on being--or the program forced them to be--well-rounded and involved. And, fortunately, or unfortunately, the school can make a difference to employers.
The more prominent and more well-known the program, the more famous the alumni, the more severe or well-trained the student is deemed to be. I say "unfortunately" because that is often far from being true. There are many good students to be found on large and small campuses. A well-rounded theatre student has trained in various genres (stage, musicals, film/tv, opera) to prepare for a career in the arts. The operative word being "career." Say, for example, the theatre student is applying to teach at a university. The classes or specialized area of training becomes a lot more important than the proven ability to perform. And with that, the ability to write and communicate orally. Show more
Certifications can be a powerful tool to show employers that you know your stuff. If you have any of these certifications, make sure to put them on your Producer resume:
A resume summary statement is a 1-3 sentence spiel at the top of your resume that quickly summarizes who you are and what you have to offer. In this section, include your job title, years of experience (if it's 3+), and an impressive accomplishment, if you have space for it.
Remember to address skills and experiences that are emphasized in the job description.
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