A new LinkedIn recruiting feature which asks you for a social media username and email account could lead to an extra $200 extra on the bill.
The company, which has partnered with LinkedIn to offer a new service to recruiters, has already increased the price of a LinkedIn recruitor package by a factor of around 25 per cent, according to a new study by research firm I Know First.
The results suggest the feature could raise a new customer by around $1,000, but it could also lead to a further $2,000 in savings.
The LinkedIn recruitment feature is available in both iOS and Android apps, but has been available on iOS for some time.
The firm says it is adding the feature to its existing service to improve its user experience, but added that it has not seen a benefit of its new approach on its own.
However, if you are interested in joining LinkedIn and are already a paid recruiter and are interested, you may want to check out this list of other great benefits.
The study also says that if you have already used LinkedIn for a long time, you can skip the sign up screen.
In fact, I Know Before and I Know After will suggest that you sign into LinkedIn using the same username and password that you used to start your career.
In other words, you could get a better sense of the company and their capabilities.
If you don’t want to sign up, I know before and after are a great way to save money.
The new LinkedIn feature will ask for your LinkedIn profile and phone number, along with your email address and the name of your company.
When you complete the sign-up process, it asks you if you want to see more details about yourself.
If this is the first time you’ve used LinkedIn, you will get the option to “pre-sign up” to receive notifications.
If your LinkedIn account is previously signed up, you won’t see the new feature until you visit your profile page.
I Know before and I know after will recommend that you start a new career and you may also want to consider signing up for LinkedIn and taking advantage of some of the benefits offered.
LinkedIn has not commented on the study.