Expatriate graduates with international health insurance may wish to consider using social networking while looking for a career.
This is according to Lizzie Fane, founder of ThirdYearAbroad.com, who noted this can improve a person's chances of finding work by raising their number of contacts.
Students "will find it much easier to get a job in whichever country they want to work" if they develop an internet presence using websites such as YouTube and Twitter, she asserted.
The number of companies "looking for English-speaking graduates with social media skills" is growing and the "increasingly competitive" jobs market will be easier for individuals who have a wide range of people to communicate with, she continued.
Increasing the amount of individuals on followers or friends lists will make it "much easier" for university leavers to find employment, Ms Fane concluded.
This follows a poll from IMRG and eDigitalResearch, which found 74 per cent of ecommerce organisations have experienced a greater turnover during the last 12 months.