I believe that the item in your resume is not as important as your attitude toward the item in your resume. If I were conducting your interview I would think it a good thing that you'd had aerobatic training. Right up until I found out that you were training for competition. Then I have to wonder what kind of pilot you really want to be when you grow up. My company does not want to invest hundreds of thousands of dollars in training you, only to have you crater somewhere in your own plane.
I think you could make the argument that a pilot should not be permitted to carry paying passengers until he was capable of recovering from inverted flight. I say this because I was once rolled upside-down by wake turbulence at just a few hundred feet on final. I was very glad that I understood the basics well enough to do the right things.
At least one airline has on its initial syllabus for the student to roll the plane over 120o
and pull the nose down 30o
below the horizon. Then they can freeze the sim and talk about the PFD indications etc. Then the student recovers from this attitude. There are a couple of other similar maneuvers.
But this falls under the heading of upset recovery and not aerobatics for sport.
My advice - get the basic training. If you go beyond that, keep it close to your vest during the interview.
And don't mention your motorcycle AT ALL
Happiness is not seeing another trite Ste. Maarten photo all week long.