Now that your resume is refreshed and polished and you have it stored in a safe and accessible spot, you have a few more decisions to make.
You can choose to make your information available to hiring managers and recruiters or you can hold on to it until someone asks.
If you are completely blissed out in your role, then hold on to your resume. Keep your LinkedIn profile up to date so people (former colleagues, fellow alumni) can find you but other than that, keep on keeping on.
If you are open to hearing about new possibilities, you should definitely update your LinkedIn profile but you might also want to look at registering with Glassdoor, Indeed, Monster or other niche resume holding sites.
This allows people in the recruiting community to find your information and get in touch with you. It’s up to you to decide which inquiries you want to act on and where you want to invest your time.
Make sure your personal (not work) email and phone number are clearly visible on your information. There is no point in having it out there if there is no way to contact you.
If you are actively seeking a new gig, decide which sites make the most sense for your career and objectives. Monster and LinkedIn have become the universal, everyone-is-there spots but many professional associations host their own career sites and there are also sites for people who are just starting their career (Talentegg) or well established executives (Higherbracket).
Be sensible about where you put your material. You don’t want to wallpaper the world. You want to be in the place that will generate the most opportunities.