Wouldn't it be swell if there were a place where recruiters could not only collaborate and compare notes, but also be evaluated on their skillset?
GitHub is brilliant in it's simplicity. Despite the deep, advanced nature of the material, the site is easily navigable, clean, and doesn't overwhelm the user.
Naturally, this would be an ideal jumping off point for a recruiter's internet home base. Here's a look at the public profile for Loni--our Recruiter Evangelist and first user of RecruitHub:
As you can see, there are various areas where RecruitHub could act as both a resource for recruiters as well as an evaluation tool.
In addition to strutting your stuff in terms of successful messaging templates, higher level recruitment processes could also have a home on RecruitHub. Whether it's an outline for an employee referral program, onboarding tactics, or team building roadmaps, your successful tactical guides would not only help others build their great teams, but illustrate to others how exactly you've managed to navigate hiring waters from a high level.
It might also make sense to include personal stats on your RecruitHub profile. If you've figured out how to calculate important hiring metrics, such as quality of hire, time to hire, and churn rate, including this data would go a long way towards demonstrating credibility.
I know, so meta. But people often forget that organizations must find their recruiters somehow! In the same way that recruiters look at Github to find and assess talent, one could learn a great deal about a recruiter's style, orientation towards metrics, and engagement in the talent acquisition space by perusing RecruitHub.
Whether by virtue of the collaborative, assessment, and community potential, a GitHub for recruiters could grow into a homebase where recruiters can grow, learn, and engage with one another, all while providing the information for accurate skills assessment as well.
What do you think, recruiters? Would you use RecruitHub? Leave a comment or tweet @EnteloRob!