Jobs, Salary and Education Information
Nature of the Industry
Occupations in the Industry
Training and Advancement
- Employment is expected to decline due to increasing computerization, declining volume of printed matter, and the expanding use of the Internet in advertising and communications.
- Computerization has eliminated many prepress and production jobs, but has also provided new job opportunities for digital press operators and other computer-related occupations.
- Though employment is concentrated in establishments that employ 50 or more workers, most establishments are small: 7 out of 10 employ fewer than 10 people.
Top 3 Printing Jobs
- Printing Estimator / Purchasing - Graphic Solutions Group - Kennesaw, GA
Graphic Solutions Group , a Premier Commercial Printing Company in Kennesaw, Ga., has an opportunity to hire an experienced Estimator/Purchaser to join our team. Our estimating team works closely ...
- Prepress Operator - Bass Printing Company - Fort Worth, TX
Our printing company is searching for a prepress operator to join our fast-paced print shop. If selected for this position, you would spend your workdays perfecting client images for crisp, perfectly ...
- Web Offset Printing Press Operator - Port Publications - Port Washington, WI
Primary qualification is experience in printing weekly newspapers and other publications on newsprint and other uncoated paper, with high-quality reproduction in color and black and white
See all Printing jobs
Nature of the Printing Industry[About this section] [To Top]
The printing industry includes establishments primarily engaged in printing text and images on to paper, metal, glass, and some apparel and other materials. Printing can be divided into three distinct stages: prepress, the preparation of materials for printing; press or output, the actual printing process; and postpress or finishing, the folding, binding, and trimming of printed sheets into their final form. Companies that provide all three services first prepare the material for printing in the prepress department, then produce the pages on the pressroom floor, and finally trim, bind, or otherwise ready the material for distribution in the postpress department. Increasingly, printers also are providing database management, mailing, or distribution services to meet customer needs.
Goods and services. A wide range of products are produced in the printing industry. In addition to magazines, books, and some small newspapers, other examples of printed products include direct mail, labels, manuals, and marketing material. Less obvious printed goods include memo pads, business order forms, checks, maps, T-shirts, and packaging. The industry also includes establishments that provide quick printing of documents for the consumer or support services, such as prepress, embossing, binding, finishing, and mailing.
Industry organization. The printing industry is broken into 12 segments that generally reflect the major type of printing method that is used at the establishment or product that is produced. Establishments that use printing plates, or some other form of image carrier, to distribute ink to paper, are broken into five industry segments: lithography, flexography, gravure, screen printing, and letterpress. Lithography, which uses smooth metal plates, is the most widely used printing process in the industry. Lithography lends itself to computer composition and the economical use of color, which accounts for its dominance. Commercial lithographic printing establishments make up the largest segment of the industry, accounting for about 39 percent of employment and about 29 percent of total establishments. Although most newspapers use the lithographic process, their printing activities are not included in this industry, but rather in the publishing industry. Flexography uses printing plates made of rubber or plastic. It is a high-speed process that uses fast-drying inks and can be used on a variety of materials, including labels, shopping bags, milk cartons, and corrugated boxes. Gravure's high-quality reproduction, flexible pagination and formats, and consistent print quality have won it a significant share of packaging and product printing. Screen printing prints designs on clothes and other fabric items, such as hats and napkins. Where letterpress is still used, it prints images from the raised surfaces on which ink sits. The raised surfaces are generated by means of casting, acid etching, or photoemulsion.
Plateless or nonimpact processes, which are the most technologically advanced methods of printing, are included in the digital printing segment of the industry. These include electronic, electrostatic, or inkjet printing, and are used mainly for copying, duplicating, and specialty printing. Much of the work done using digital printing processes is for short run or personalized orders and often done by small shops, but plateless printing is being used more and more throughout the industry, making digital printing the fastest growing printing segment. Digital printing, also known as "variable data printing," offers quick turnaround capabilities and the ability to personalize printed materials.
Quick printing is the industry's third largest segment in terms of the number of jobs and is the industry's second largest segment in terms of number of establishments. Used mostly by small businesses and households, quick printing establishments use a variety of printing and copying methods for projects that have short runs and require quick turnaround. Many of these establishments have expanded into other office-related services, such as offering shipping and selling office supplies to satisfy the small business user. Other segments of the printing industry include establishments that provide specialty services to the printing industry, such as prepress services, trade binding, enhancement finishing (or specialty detailing) and related work.
Recent developments. The printing industry, like many other industries, continues to undergo technological changes, as computers and technology alter the manner in which work is performed. Many of the processes that were once done by hand are becoming more automated, and technology's influence can be seen in all three stages of printing. The most notable changes have occurred in the prepress stage. Instead of cutting and pasting articles by hand, workers now produce entire publications on a computer, complete with artwork and graphics. Columns can be displayed and arranged on the computer screen exactly as they will appear in print, and then be printed. Nearly all prepress work is computerized, and prepress workers need considerable training in computer software and graphic communications. Technology has also affected the printing process itself. Printing machine operators, also known as press operators, increasingly use computers to make adjustments to printing presses in order to complete a job. The same is also true of bindery and other finishing workers.
Digital printing has become the fastest growing industry segment as printers embrace this technology. Most commercial printers now do some form of digital printing. Printing processes today use scanners and digital cameras to input images and computers to format the graphic images prior to printing. Digital printing is transforming prepress operations as well as the printing process. It eliminates much of the lengthy process in manually transferring materials to the printing press by directly transferring digital files to an electronically driven output device.
The printing industry is also taking on new tasks that provide further value for customers. This means customers can now have their finished products labeled, packaged, and shipped directly by printing companies. Other ancillary services that printers may offer to attract new customers include database management, mailing, warehousing, and Web-based order and design work for clients who want to fill out design templates on the Internet rather than creating original design work. Printers feel that these services are increasingly important to their customers and may provide a competitive edge in attracting new business.
Work Environment for the Printing Industry[About this section] [To Top]
Hours. The average nonsupervisory worker in the printing industry worked 38.3 hours per week in 2008, compared with 40.8 hours per week across all manufacturing industries. Workers in the industry generally put in an 8-hour day, but overtime is often required to meet production deadlines. Larger companies tend to have shift work. Shift schedules and overtime are based largely on seniority, and differ from establishment to establishment.
Work environment. Working conditions vary by occupation. For example, press operators who work with large web presses or pieces of bindery equipment work in a manufacturing plant environment and often need to wear ear protection. On the other hand, prepress technicians and related workers usually work in quiet, clean, air-conditioned offices. In establishments that print confidential data, such as personal credit card statements, employees work in secure areas that are off-limits to other employees.
Most printing work involves dealing with fine detail, which can be tiring both mentally and physically. Fortunately, advanced technology and ergonomic design in machinery has reduced eye strain and muscle aches.
Working conditions have become less hazardous as the industry has become more automated. Also, printing processes that used acids or other chemicals and solutions are being replaced by digital technologies that are safer and don’t require hazardous materials. Therefore, printing workers are experiencing fewer accidents. Even with safety-enhanced machinery, however, some workers still are subject to occupational injuries. Printing machine operators, for example, work with machinery that has rapidly moving parts that can cause injuries.
Employment in the Printing Industry[About this section] [To Top]
In 2008, the printing industry had about 594,100 wage and salary jobs. The largest segment of the industry, in both employment and number of establishments, was commercial lithographic printing (table 1). Printing plants are widely dispersed throughout the country, but more specialized types of printing tend to be regionally concentrated. For example, the printing of financial documents is concentrated in New York City. Other large printing centers include Chicago, Los Angeles-Long Beach, Minneapolis-St. Paul, Philadelphia, Boston, and Washington, DC.
|Industry segment||Industry segment||Establishments|
|Commercial lithographic printing||38.6||28.9|
|Commercial screen printing||11.3||14.8|
|Other commercial printing||8.1||9.2|
|Commercial flexographic printing||6.4||3.8|
|Manifold business forms printing||5.1||2.2|
|Trade binding and related work||3.5||2.6|
|Commercial gravure printing||2.4||1.0|
|Blankbook and looseleaf binder manufacturing||1.4||0.5|
Occupations in the Printing Industry[About this section] [To Top]
Printing occupations range in skill from general skills found among quick printing operators to specialized production occupations rarely found in other industries (table 2). Production occupations make up 53 percent of industry employment with printing machine operators accounting for the most employment of any single occupation in the industry at 17 percent.
Production occupations. Prepress technicians prepare print jobs for the presses. They take text or images from clients and ensure that coloring and other issues are resolved before the job goes to press. For those processes that require it, prepress technicians then create the printing plate. For direct-to-print processes, technicians create the appropriate computer files. Increasingly, prepress technicians receive material electronically, which they upload to computers and use digital imaging software to lay out the pages. In very small shops or shops with small format digital equipment, prepress technicians may also design materials for clients. "Preflight" technicians, prepress workers who examine submitted pages and files, ensure that the design, format, settings, quality, and all other aspects of the finished product will be completed according to clients’ specifications. Some prepress technicians may take on some customer service duties and communicate directly with clients if problems arise.
When material is ready, printing machine operators review the material with the prepress technician, and then install and adjust printing plates on presses. They also meter the flow of solution, adjust pressure, ink the printing presses, load paper, and adjust the press to paper size. Operators must correct any problems that might occur during a press run, which means they must monitor the process throughout the run and make minor repairs or adjustments as necessary. Job printers, who usually work in small print shops, perform the prepress work as well as operate presses.
During the binding or finishing stage, the printed sheets are transformed into products such as books, catalogs, magazines, or directories. Bindery workers, or bindery machine operators, fold and fasten groups of sheets together, often using a saddle stitcher, to assemble folded "signatures." They then feed the signatures into machines for stitching or perfect binding—an automated process that applies glue to the spine of stacked, folded signatures. Most binding operations have been automated and rely on computers to determine such things as the amount or type of glue to use for each product. Bookbinders assemble books from large, flat, printed sheets of paper. They cut, sew, and glue parts to bind new books. They also perform other finishing operations, such as decorating and lettering, often using hand tools. A small number of bookbinders work in hand binderies and provide trade binding or enhancement finishing work. These highly skilled workers design original or special bindings for publications with limited editions, or restore and rebind rare books.
Professional and administrative occupations. Desktop publishers perform typesetting, design, and page layout on personal computers. They make sure that the files have the correct layout and format, thus performing some of the same work done by prepress workers. Illustrators create drawings, charts, graphs, or full-color artwork to complement the text, while graphic designers use their creativity and computer skills to layout advertising material, brochures, and other print items that artfully bring text, photos, and illustrations together to create the kind of visual impact desired by clients. Customer service representatives, also called production coordinators, track the various processes of production and act as liaisons between clients and prepress technicians; some may do preflight testing of documents to ensure completeness.
Other occupations. In addition to these specialized printing occupations, managerial, marketing and sales workers, business and financial operations workers, and workers in transportation and material moving occupations are also employed in the printing industry. Common examples of these workers include sales representatives, cost estimators, and truck drivers.
|Occupation||Employment, 2008||Percent Change, |
|Management, business, and financial occupations||40.4||6.8||-14.8|
|Professional and related occupations||29.5||5.0||-15.1|
|Sales and related occupations||36.3||6.1||-14.8|
|Sales representatives, wholesale and manufacturing, except technical and scientific products||23.1||3.9||-14.5|
|Office and administrative support occupations||111.5||18.8||-18.2|
|Bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks||10.3||1.7||-14.9|
|Customer service representatives||26.4||4.5||-5.9|
|Secretaries and administrative assistants||8.2||1.4||-20.6|
|Office clerks, general||9.0||1.5||-14.5|
|First-line supervisors/managers of production and operating workers||24.5||4.1||-14.5|
|Prepress technicians and workers||36.0||6.1||-24.0|
|Printing machine operators||103.6||17.4||-7.0|
|Cutting and slicing machine setters, operators, and tenders||8.8||1.5||-14.6|
|Paper goods machine setters, operators, and tenders||8.3||1.4||-14.5|
|Transportation and material moving occupations||46.9||7.9||-23.1|
|Truck drivers, light or delivery services||6.9||1.2||-14.5|
|Laborers and freight, stock, and material movers, hand||9.1||1.5||-23.0|
|Machine feeders and offbearers||13.3||2.2||-31.6|
|Packers and packagers, hand||9.8||1.7||-23.0|
|NOTE: Columns may not add to total due to omission of occupations with small employment.|
Training and Advancement in the Printing Industry[About this section] [To Top]
Workers who enter the printing industry are typically trained informally on the job. The length of on-the-job training needed to learn skills varies by occupation and shop. Through experience and training, workers may advance to more responsible positions. Workers usually begin as helpers, advance to skilled craft jobs, and eventually may be promoted to supervisors.
Educational backgrounds vary among workers entering the printing industry. Helpers tend to have a high school or vocational school background, while management trainees usually have a college degree. In general, job applicants must be high school graduates with mathematical, verbal, and written communication skills, and be computer literate.
Production occupations. Production workers, who comprise the majority of all workers in the printing industry, are trained informally on the job. Learning to operate more complex machinery may take several months. Increasingly, formal education in graphic communications is preferred by employers, particularly for prepress technicians. Associate degrees or vocational training are common educational backgrounds, while those looking to advance to management positions usually have bachelor's degrees. Professional certification provides formal recognition for skill acquired on the job and may help workers take on more responsibility or advance within their occupations, but relatively few workers have obtained certification.
Production workers need communications skills to work with clients and must be attentive to detail in order to identify and correct printing problems. Workers need familiarity with computers because of the trend toward electronic data and file use. Tight deadlines mean that workers must work under pressure in order to complete print jobs on time. Employees who work with confidential information, such as credit card or bank statements, may undergo background checks.
Professional and administrative occupations. Most employers prefer a bachelor's or associate degree for entry level administrative and design workers. Desktop publishers and graphic designers usually complete a 2- or 4-year program in graphic communications or graphic design in addition to completing extensive on-the-job training. These workers may learn new skills for 1 to 3 years before they may be qualified for supervisory positions. They should be comfortable with computers and design software. They also should be creative and demonstrate attention to detail and an ability to meet deadlines in a timely fashion. Customer service representatives typically have high school diplomas and related printing industry experience.
Other occupations. While sales representatives typically have bachelor's degrees, much of the training for these positions is done on the job. These workers gain valuable experience by attending training seminars and dealing with customers over the phone and at trade shows. In addition to possessing good communication skills, successful sales workers are persuasive and personable. Several credentials for sales representatives are available that may result in increased responsibility; top sales workers can advance to supervisory positions. Management positions in these occupations are usually filled by those with bachelor's degrees, and who have proven track records of success in the industry.
Job Outlook for the Printing Industry[About this section] [To Top]
Employment in printing is expected to decline rapidly, but the need to replace workers who retire or leave the occupation will create job opportunities, especially for persons with up-to-date printing skills. Changing technology and new business models that make greater use of digital equipment and shorter-run print jobs will stem the rate of decline and provide job opportunities in an evolving printing industry.
Employment change. Wage and salary employment in the printing and related support activities industry is projected to decline 16 percent over the 2008–18 period, compared with 11 percent growth projected for the economy as a whole. This decrease reflects the increasing automation of the printing process and the expanding use of the Internet that reduces the need for printed materials. Some small- and medium-size firms are also consolidating in order to afford the investment in new technology and equipment leading to an expected drop in employment. However, digital printing and shorter run print capabilities allow many printers to accept smaller job orders and remain profitable, thus stemming the level of employment decline somewhat.
Processes that had been performed manually are now largely automated. As a result, job skills have changed and nearly all workers need to be computer literate and comfortable working with sophisticated equipment. Some jobs have shifted from production occupations to computer-related occupations that perform the same functions while others have largely vanished. For example, demand for workers who perform prepress tasks manually—paste-up workers, photoengravers, camera operators, film strippers, and platemakers—is expected to disappear. In some cases, technological advances have shifted job duties from printers to printers' clients. For example, as layout and design are performed and transmitted electronically to printing companies, employment of desktop publishers and graphic designers in client industries should grow.
Growth in mechanization in bindery operations should result in declines in the employment of bindery workers. While the need for manual binding has declined, the demand for hand finishing operations, such as individualized enhancement services generally provided for high end or one-of-a-kind publications, has grown offsetting some of the employment decline in bindery and finishing departments. Employment of bookbinders, who do very skilled craft work by hand, also will decline mostly due to falling demand for their services. Increasing sophistication of printing presses will lead to a net decline in the employment of printing machine operators; however, increased capabilities for producing smaller quantities of job output will lead to increases in job orders thus offsetting employment declines.
Many printers are expanding the number of secondary services they offer in response to an increasing number of alternatives to traditional printing services. These services include mailing, shipping, and performing inventory and database management for customers. Growth in these services, coupled with increases in digital printing capabilities, will moderate the decline in employment of printing's production occupations and create new opportunities for workers with customer service, graphic design, or information technology abilities.
Job prospects. Despite the projected downturn in employment in printing, retirements and turnover will continue to generate job openings, especially in firms that feature large-press printing or small-run, customizable print products. Opportunities should be best for those with computer, graphic design, and communications skills.
Printing Industry Salaries[About this section] [More salary/earnings info] [To Top]
Industry earnings. In 2008, average weekly earnings for production workers in the printing industry were $643, compared with $724 for production workers in manufacturing as a whole. Earnings in the printing industry can vary significantly by industry segment and by occupation. The industry segment with the highest earnings is commercial lithography, with average weekly earnings of $696. Median hourly wages for the largest occupations in the industry also vary, as shown in table 3.
|Sales representatives, wholesale and manufacturing, except technical and scientific products||$26.50||$24.68|
|First-line supervisors/managers of production and operating workers||25.05||24.25|
|Prepress technicians and workers||17.39||16.84|
|Customer service representatives||16.15||14.36|
|Printing machine operators||15.85||15.46|
|Machine feeders and offbearers||11.81||12.29|
Benefits and union membership. Workers in larger printing companies generally receive standard benefits. Union membership in this industry is less than average. Just 7 percent of printing industry employees are union members or are covered by a union contract, compared with 14 percent of workers throughout the economy, but this proportion varies greatly by city.
Careers Related to the Printing Industry[About this section] [To Top]
Artists and related workers
Desktop publishers use computer software to design page layouts for newspapers, books, brochures, and other items that are printed or published online.
Graphic designers create visual concepts, using computer software or by hand, to communicate ideas that inspire, inform, and captivate consumers.
*Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor. Used by permission.
Explore more careers: View all Careers or Browse Careers by Category
Job outlook is a term used to describe the forecast of the anticipated change in a particular occupation. This forecast is usually estimated based on how many people are expected to be employed in a given occupation over a period of time, such as five or 10 years.
Career education is concerned with the development of knowledge, skills and attitudes through a planned program of learning experiences in education and training settings which will assist students to make informed decisions about their life, study and/or work options and enable effective participation in working life.
Good careers education and guidance can give young people a flying start by helping them gain the basic knowledge and skills they need to begin navigating their way successfully through career choices and changes.
a future prospect or potential. anticipation, expectancy.
- #1. Career Prospects. A job is about more than the role. ...
- #2. Environment. We spend so much time during every day in our jobs. ...
- #3. Wants/Needs. ...
- #4. Leadership. ...
- #5. Finances. ...
- Summary. These are not all the questions you might consider when deciding on a new role.
There are three main types of education, namely, Formal, Informal and Non-formal.
Earning a degree in education is an important first step in becoming a teacher. But even if you don't plan to teach in a traditional classroom setting, an education degree can be a stepping stone to a wide variety of careers in education, including education administration, school counseling, or even social work.
Career education refers to the totality of experiences (school-based and otherwise) that help individuals acquire and use the knowledge, skills, and attitudes necessary to make work a meaningful, productive, and satisfying part of life.
Education develops critical thinking. This is vital in teaching a person how to use logic when making decisions and interacting with people (e.g., boosting creativity, enhancing time management). Education helps an individual meet basic job qualifications and makes them more likely to secure better jobs.
Choosing a career is one of the most important decisions you will make in life. It's about so much more than deciding what you will do to make a living. To start with, think about the amount of time we spend at work. We are on the job approximately 71% of every year.
Career development increases employee motivation and productivity. Attention to career development helps you attract top staff and retain valued employees. Supporting career development and growth of employees is mandated by the Philosophy of Human Resources Management.
Education refers to the discipline that is concerned with methods of teaching and learning in schools or school-like environments, as opposed to various nonformal and informal means of socialization.
- 1 School Principal. A school principal oversees the teaching and learning in a school. ...
- 2 Chief Administrator. A chief administrator works in high schools, colleges and universities. ...
- 3 Academic Dean. ...
- 4 University Professor. ...
- 5 Librarian.
- Health Science. ...
- Information Technology. ...
- Engineering. ...
- Business Administration. ...
- Finance. ...
- Human Resources. ...
- Education. ...
- Psychology. From therapy to counseling to working in schools and hospitals, those who get a degree in Psychology open the door to many possibilities.
outlook on life: philosophy; view of life; weltanschauung; world-view; outlook on life. philosophical look of life; ideological; outlook on life.
Examples from Collins dictionaries
The illness had a profound effect on his outlook. I adopted a positive outlook on life. We were quite different in outlook, Philip and I. The economic outlook is one of rising unemployment.
A high projected growth rate means jobs in this occupation are on the rise. With more jobs available, you will find it easier to get employed in this role. The projected growth rate is usually indicated in percentages.
- Perception of careers.
- Skills abilities and talents.
- Socio-economic factors.
- Other career related factors.
Job market outlook. One of the most important factors to consider when choosing a career is the job market outlook. The last thing you want to do is invest your time, money, and energy into a career that isn't going to be in demand. So, for this next tip, research the job market in your chosen career field.
Think about your hard skills and soft skills. Hard skills - skills you've acquired through study, such as culinary arts or computer programming. Soft skills - the people and life skills you possess, including empathy, teamwork, problem-solving and time management.
It helps people become better citizens, get a better-paid job, shows the difference between good and bad. Education shows us the importance of hard work and, at the same time, helps us grow and develop. Thus, we are able to shape a better society to live in by knowing and respecting rights, laws, and regulations.
These three include: the development of rational, well-rounded individuals, the teaching of cognitive and critical thinking skills, and finally the global improvement of the quality of life. There are many other goals that should be reached, but I consider these are the three major ones.
The field of 'Education' is defined broadly, and includes careers in teaching, instruction, and training; administration; research; academic and student support services; and much more!
Why did I choose Secondary Education: I chose this course because I am very interested to teach children, I want to share all the knowledge I have to my students. And to help our family business which is family school. About my college education: My course is very interesting and challenging.
Career aspiration example 2
I would like to manage international projects and globally dispersed teams. I have strong leadership skills and communication skills that I would like to continue developing. My long-term career goal is to become a program manager and manage several projects at the same time.”
- Exploration. Typical age range: 21-25. Exploration refers to the stage before gaining permanent employment. ...
- Establishment. Typical age range: 25-35 years old. ...
- Mid-career. Typical age range: 35-45 years old. ...
- Late-career. Typical age range: 45-55 years old. ...
- Decline. Typical age range: 55-65 years old.
During the 1970s, the U.S. Office of Education supported the development of four approaches to implementing effective career education programs, including the school- based (comprehensive) model, employer-based (work/experience-based) model, home/community-based model, and the residential-facilities-based model.
- Step 1: Self-Assessment. Self-assessment is the first step in the process. ...
- Step 2: Exploration. Exploration is the second step and involves conducting research, such as using career library resources, to discover potential careers of interest. ...
- Step 3: Reality Testing. ...
- Step 4: Implementation.
Education is the key factor for success. Education gives us knowledge of skills and ethics that has been there in the world which we learn as it helps us to progress further. Nowadays, education is thought of as a way of life where one can not only learn but also share their knowledge with others.
Education provides stability in life, and it's something that no one can ever take away from you. By being well-educated and holding a college degree, you increase your chances for better career opportunities and open up new doors for yourself.
Education can also lead to more accurate health beliefs and knowledge, and thus to better lifestyle choices, but also to better skills and greater self-advocacy. Education improves skills such as literacy, develops effective habits, and may improve cognitive ability.
A career refers to your profession or chosen line of work, which can include one job or multiple jobs. It also refers to the education, training, and experience needed to grow in your current role or move on to another one.
- Career planning gives you a roadmap to your future. ...
- Career planning identifies gaps you need to fill. ...
- Career planning gives you space for ongoing personal reflection. ...
- Career planning provides much-needed motivation and guidance.
- You enjoy better health, a longer life, more vitality.
- You have enhanced personal and professional relationships and are more fun to be around.
- You're more successful and more productive.
- You have heightened self-esteem.
- You become a better role model for people of all ages.
- Set your career goals. When planning to expand your skills, start by thinking about your career goals. ...
- Get a mentor. ...
- Read books. ...
- Join a training course. ...
- Set aside time to work on each skill. ...
- Practice regularly. ...
- Participate in job shadowing. ...
- Join a professional association.
- Explore your interests. You can explore your interests at any age. ...
- Determine your ideal career. ...
- Set goals. ...
- Learn new skills. ...
- Expand your network. ...
- Find a mentor. ...
- Enroll in your company's career development program.
5 Lines on Education
1) Education is the process of learning. 2) Education helps us to develop skills. 3) An educated person is respected everywhere. 4) Education helps to attain success in life. 5) Education is the right of every citizen.
Education certainly determines the quality of an individual's life. Education improves one's knowledge, skills and develops the personality and attitude. Most noteworthy, Education affects the chances of employment for people. A highly educated individual is probably very likely to get a good job.
What is a Good Education? Education literally means the things a person learns by being taught. So, the definition of a good education would be the things a person learns by being taught well.
Education is a good major to pursue in college because of the career opportunities and value it brings. You get the chance to make a difference in the future while also making a difference in the lives of students right now.
- Chief Executive Officer (CEO)
- General Surgeon.
- Senior Software Engineer.
- Investment Banker.
- Data Scientist.
- IT Systems Manager.
- Patrol Officer.
- Executive Assistant.
- Sales Representative.
- Flight Attendant.
- Wind Turbine Technician.
- Biomedical Engineering. ...
- Computational Linguistics. ...
- Information Technology. ...
- Big Data. ...
- Construction Management. ...
- Electrical Engineering. ...
- Drone Technology. ...
- Data Analytics and Business Intelligence.
- Engineering. Engineering is a large scientific branch focused on the practical design and building of structures or machines. ...
- Healthcare. ...
- Psychology. ...
- Computer Science. ...
- Business. ...
- Information Technology. ...
- Accounting. ...
- Economics & Finance.
It is believed that a Bachelor of Science in Nursing or BSN is the toughest course in the world as per the Guinness Book of World Records along with courses like MBBS, BCom, IAS, IPS and Engineering, etc.
|Quick Facts: Animal Care and Service Workers|
|On-the-job Training||See How to Become One|
|Number of Jobs, 2021||343,600|
|Job Outlook, 2021-31||29% (Much faster than average)|
|Employment Change, 2021-31||101,200|
The Bureau of Labor Statistics released its latest employment projections; employment is projected to grow 7.7% from 2020 to 2030.
Job outlook and salary for California teachers
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics , California is among the states with the highest employment levels for teachers. BLS also anticipated the job outlook for teachers in the United States to increase by 8% between the years 2020 and 2030.
According to the Bureau of Labor and Statistics, the overall demand for medical practitioners is expected to increase by 10% through 2029, and psychiatry specifically is estimated to grow 12%. Whereas the average projected job growth spanning all industries is 4%.
Career Key strengthens career well-being and improves career and education outcomes for youth and adults. Our products do that through personality and interest matches and superior career decision making tools. Our customized, scalable solutions enable the best enterprise delivery of career assessment.
- Animal Biotechnologist.
- Animal Geneticist.
- Animal Physical Therapist.
- Animal Welfare Specialist / Auditor.
- Apiary Worker / Beekeeper.
- Artificial Insemination Technician.
- Beef Farm Worker.
- Bloodstock Agent.
Occupational employment projections overview
From 2012 to 2022, the number of jobs in the U.S. economy is projected to grow from 145.4 million to 161.0 million. This increase of 15.6 million jobs, or 10.8 percent, is expected to be the result of growth in some occupations and decline in others.
- Financial manager. ...
- Medical assistant. ...
- Software developer. ...
- Market research analyst. ...
- Substance abuse counselor. ...
- Health services manager. ...
- Statistician. ...
- Nurse practitioner.
15 fastest-growing fields
- Home health aide. ...
- Veterinary technician. ...
- Graphic designer. ...
- Plumber or pipefitter. ...
- Massage therapist. ...
- Dental hygienist. ...
- Occupational therapist.
To become a teacher in India, BEd is the minimum required and necessary qualification. Apart from that, candidates aspiring to become a Teacher must complete their postgraduation in relevant subjects.
Increased teaching shortages during the 2020-2021 academic year have heightened the demand for quality teachers heading into 2022. If you have been considering a career in teaching, now is the ideal time to work toward that goal.
The annual employment change for all teachers combined is around 5% annually in years 2018-2028. Postsecondary Teachers are expected to see the fastest growth, 11% in years 2018-2028. Employment change for preschool teachers is expected to be around 7% which is slightly faster than the average.
With a psychology degree, you're well placed to pursue careers in both arts and scientific fields, depending on your personal interests. There are many options within public and private healthcare, education, mental health support, social work, therapy and counseling.
Working in the field of psychiatry can be highly stressful. Day in and day out, you are helping mentally ill patients, which can lead to extremely emotional sessions. This can lead to burnout and a secondary trauma response. Over time you will run the risk of becoming unhappy in your career.
While ZipRecruiter is seeing monthly salaries as high as $33,333 and as low as $4,292, the majority of Psychiatrist salaries currently range between $17,666 (25th percentile) to $28,625 (75th percentile) across the United States.