Manager Bakery Interview Preparation Guide
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Manager Bakery related Frequently Asked Questions by expert members with professional career as Manager Bakery. These list of interview questions and answers will help you strengthen your technical skills, prepare for the new job interview and quickly revise your concepts

41 Manager Bakery Questions and Answers:

1 :: As you know sometimes our bakery gets crowded. Will you get stressed out if a line starts forming?

Give the hiring manager an example of a time when you were able to flawlessly manage a large crowd or line in your bakery.
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2 :: Explain me what behaviors do the people who struggle most on the team exhibit?

First, you'll get an idea of what poor performance looks like, which will help you set expectations for the position. Second, you'll learn how the hiring manager handles a tough question like this -- which can teach you something about how office politics are handled in general.
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3 :: Tell us what does this team's role hierarchy look like? How does this position fit into it?

This is another big-picture question that HR should be equipped and eager to answer for you. You might not want to bluntly ask "who would I report to?" It can show resistance or insecurity before you ever set foot in the role. But, it's still something you might want to know.

Phrasing your question the way it's phrased above is a professional gesture that can reveal who your boss would be and indicate to the company that you're mature enough to put your role in context of your department (an admirable move).
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4 :: Please tell me is there anything about my application that makes you doubt my qualifications right now?

Cap off your phone screening with this confidence play. Asking HR what they're skeptical about with respect to your application can show them you welcome feedback and you can take criticism. It also helps you better prepare for your next interview.
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5 :: Tell us how would you fire someone?

I would put them on a performance review first. They have a right to know what they are doing wrong. But first I would consult the KFC guidelines.
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6 :: Explain me how is the feedback process structured?

Asking this question in an interview has been critical for me as a candidate. Feedback is how humans get better. Excellence and mastery have always been important to me, and I am aware that they are impossible without regular feedback. Does this company limit its feedback cycle to the annual reviews? Does the hiring manager make it a priority to deliver just-in-time acknowledgment and suggestions for improvement?
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7 :: Tell us do you enjoy decorating cakes and cupcakes?

Do you fully enjoy decorating cakes and cupcakes? What do you enjoy about it, and what do you find most challenging? Tell the hiring manager if decorating cupcakes and cakes is something that you enjoy.

If you do enjoy decorating: 'I really do enjoy decorating cakes and cupcakes and most people that I have worked with consider it my forte. The detail and attention that needs to go into a properly decorated cake is quite surprising to some. It's a highly technical skill.'
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8 :: Tell us what behaviors do the most successful members of the team exhibit?

Because this question forces an example, the answer to this question will give you a strong idea of what success actually looks like. That way, you'll learn what it takes to impress your colleagues and be a star candidate.
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9 :: Tell me what are you most excited about in this company's future?

Want to inject a little positivity into your phone call with HR? Ask them what has them pumped up right now. What motivates them to get up in the morning? Put yourself in HR's shoes: Wouldn't you love to answer this question, especially if you love the company you work for?

Asking the HR rep what they're most excited about shows them that you, too, thrive on enthusiasm. It also brings the best out in your interviewer -- a good headspace for HR to be in as they hand you off to the hiring manager.
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10 :: Explain me what is the history of this position?

This is an important question to ask in an interview because if you are offered the job, you will have to work in the environment affected and shaped by your predecessor.

Perhaps this opening was recently created to support company growth. If that is the case, ask a follow-up question about who owned the responsibilities up to this point, and how the duties will be transitioned.

If you are interviewing for a position left vacant by someone’s departure, get a sense for what happened. Why did the predecessor leave the job? Was he or she promoted or internally transferred? If the predecessor left the company, ask about the circumstances.
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