Indesign skills are necessary for bringing ideas into life. If you are confident that yours can conceptualize and manifest beautiful works, they definitely need to be valued. But first: your resume must do what it is supposed to do and get a recruiter to call you.
So how do you do that? This guide is for you.
See examples of how Indesign is used in resumes:
These Indesign skills are always in high demand:
- Master Pages
- Special Typography: Tracking, Leading, Kerning, Alignment, etc
- Baseline Grids
- Text Threading
- Proofing and Preflight
PRO TIPWhen writing your resume, your Indesign skills should be supplemented by a portfolio that recruiters can easily view. This is important to communicating a more comprehensive look at what you can do, and will help them evaluate your competence better.
How to demonstrate Indesign skills on your resume
- Expanded 10+ manual books for local and international clients using Indesign
- Created 100+ advertisements, which raked in 150% social media engagement, in total
- Led and trained a team of 10+ designers
What jobs require Indesign skills:
- Marketing Manager
- Graphic Designer
- Digital Marketing Specialist
- Marketing & Branding Management Partner
- Marketing Intern
- Marketing Coordinator
- Project Manager
- Marketing Specialist
- Digital Marketing Manager
Read our article on how to add language skills on resume for additional tips and tricks.
Indesign skills courses and certificates:
Here are the top related skills to Indesign:
Indesign popularity over time:
Courtesy of Google Trends
You are about to make a career change? Then go through our 10 Career Change Resume Tips (with examples) and see what you’re missing out.
About this report:
Data reflects analysis made on over 1M resume profiles and examples over the last 2 years from Enhancv.com.
While those skills are most commonly met on resumes, you should only use them as inspiration and customize your resume for the given job.