I removed the skills section, in general, but I'm just curious why you would think it would be a good idea to "remove the MS Office part" when many (more than half?) of the jobs I apply to specifically list it in the job description?
Remove it because it is a programming position.
Think hard about this. Imagine a programmer whose application included things like "can touch type", "comfortable with word processors", and "able to work with spreadsheets". If I saw an applicant for a programmer that included those lines their information would immediately be binned.
A programmer is expected to know how to write and manipulate documents. A programmer is expected to know how to manipulate spreadsheets, since data tables are a central thing in most programming.
If you were applying for a data entry position, the type of job where they list requirements as "job service certified typing speed of 30WPM minimum", then maybe including that you know Office would be a good thing. But for a programmer it demonstrates a level of incompetence.
The biggest problem is that you **MUST** show rather than tell. You have not done that.
The next biggest problem is that you are not using a reverse chronological format. Start with your current or most recent job, then the previous, then the one before that, etc. Since you have been out of school for a while your work experience should come before your education.
For consistancy, everything should be past tense. Worked on, developed, maintained, etc.
Finally, you don't have enough experience for a 2 page resume in the US. Fortunately reducing it to one page of good information shouldn't be too hard.
Let's go through a few sections of your current document.
* Dual Major Graduate, Always willing to take on...
Why do you write that? You have written that you are dual major under your schooling. Your willingness to take on new challenges should be demonstrated by the items on the page, not by a statement. Show, don't tell. Cut this.
* Consistently awarded...
If you recieved any awards or recognition that detail belongs inside that item's details. Cut this here, add the details in the projects.
* Advanced user of...
For programmers that is irrelevant at best, harmful at worst, as mentioned above. Cut it.
* Proficient in C#, OOP, SQL
Proficient relative to what? Relative to a fresh college grad? Relative to someone with 10 years experience? Relative to someone who help maintain the C# and SQL standards? Again, show your proficiencies, don't tell about them. Cut this.
* Exposed to...
Is that like radition exposure? What does it mean? You looked at a screen that had some code on it? Cut this.
* Highlighted coursework: courses.
It is better than when people write things like CS410, but the list is borderline useless as written. You went to school and had very similar courses to other people. In the professional world a university education is just barely enough to qualify you for entry level work. If you did something special or exceptional during your studies you should include those. If you had any specific notable projects you did, include those notable details. I don't care about your transcript, just your notable skills.
This is a mildly useful collection of stuff, but again you are telling rather than showing. Again, reverse chronologicl. Your school projects should probably be part of your education section.
* Created a 2d shoot 'em up game while learning...
Borderline useless. You told me you did something and gave a link. I have no motivation to follow it. Start with specifically listing languages and tools used (beyond GameSalad), and give me some reason to follow the link to your site.
* Daycare Disaster...
Very useful information. You can provide more details, but it is a good start.
* Library Timekeeping...
Looks overdone and very inflated. Kill the buzzwords and do an honest assessment. I'm guessing it was a simple data table, a small script that automatically entered the data, prints out some Access reports.
* Management Science ...
This is mostly good stuff. The first paragraph has many buzzwords, I'd consider cutting it entirely. Rewrite everything to past tense. Does "over a dozen" mean 13, or 23? Replace it with a hard number.
* Organizations ...
Cut. This does not help your job prospects and isn't really supportive of the job.
With those cuts, and putting work experience before education, it should be much stronger.