“We're looking for a highly motivated, super-organized self-starter.”
You need to hire an office assistant. You want someone who will do a good job without being told what to do. You write this on the job description.
We're looking for a highly motivated, super-organized self-starter.
Advertisements for open job positions are often written starting with "We're looking for...". For example:
We're looking for someone with at least six years of experience in digital publishing.
We're looking for a hard-working, experienced 6th grade Math teacher.
This phrase is rather casual. A more formal way to write about a job candidate is "We are seeking...":
A "motivated" person works hard because they really want to succeed. When someone works hard at their job or at practicing something, you can say:
She's always been really motivated.
A more formal way to say "really motivated" is "highly motivated".
He's smart, helpful, and highly motivated.
An "organized" person keeps things in order. They know where to find information, don't forget things, and don't miss deadlines.
"Super-organized" means "very, very organized".
Some other adjectives that fit well with "super-" are:
Use a hyphen ("highly-motivated") when you use this phrase before a noun in written English:
a super-organized person
Don't use a hyphen when the phrase stands on its own:
He's super organized.
A "self-starter" is someone who finds work that needs to be done and does it. They don't need their boss or coworkers to tell them what to do.
Companies often write that they're looking for "a self-starter" in job postings.