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Old December 9th, 2013 #1
Jae Manzel
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Default 7 fastest-growing jobs in America

Early in November, CareerBuilder, the largest online employment website in the United States, published its report "America's Job Outlook: Occupational Projections 2013-2017" and helped forecast the nation's fastest growing occupations from the years 2013 to 2017. From its findings, the company found that job growth in the U.S. is expected to grow at a slightly faster rate than in the post-recession years, and for certain occupations and metropolitan areas, the outlook is even more optimistic than others.

Career Builder and Economic Modeling Specialists International (EMSI) explored projections over a five-year period by occupation, wage group, and education for the US and the 52 largest metropolitan areas, and from their research, the groups uncovered the top occupations over the 2013-2017 time period, while also highlighting the urban areas that best support this job growth. After determining that the U.S. workforce is expected to grow 4.4% from 2013 to 2017, Career Builder found that occupations requiring college degrees are growing significantly faster than those that do not.

Here are the top 7 jobs that Career Builder highlighted as the fastest growing. Of the 785 occupations investigated for its report, the company found that 329 of them are projected to grow 5% or more from 2013 to 2017.

1. Personal Care Aides

Last, but not least, is a profession similar to No. 2 on the list: personal care aids. These employees might not visit patients' homes daily like the home health aids do, but they still help meet patients' personal care needs. Together, personal care aids and home health aides are projected to add nearly a half million jobs through 2017, and they are gaining significance as the population ages and more assistance is needed. The average personal care aid makes around $9.77 an hour, and about 1,334,313 workers currently hold the position. That number will increase to 1,608,211 by 2017, reflecting a 21% change.

2. Home Health Aides

Coming up with the No. 2 distinction is a home health aide, or someone who visits the home of a disabled, chronically ill, or elderly patient who requires extra assistance. The number of jobs in this low-paying field is increasing exponentially and is expected to grow 21 percent by 2017, but the average worker in such a profession still only makes $9.97 an hour. There are currently 950,273 home health aides in the U.S., but by 2017, they are expected to total over 1 million, standing around 1,150,340.

3. Market Research Analysts and Marketing Specialists

Switching gears, market research analysts and marketing specialists are next. Making around $29.10 an hour, these employees, often referred to as consultants, are expected to increase significantly in number by 2017 as more businesses and investors employ their expertise and market knowledge. There are currently around 438,851 positions in the U.S. for market research analysts and marketing specialists, but 60,889 jobs will be added within five years, eventually totaling 499,740.

4. Medical Secretaries

Staying in the medical field, we come to medical secretaries for the No. 4 spot. This increasingly important occupation is expected to experience a 14% growth by 2017, as 76,386 more jobs in the position are added. There are currently 537,064 medical secretaries in the U.S., but by 2017, there will be around 613,450. These workers generally make around $15.17 an hour, reflecting another healthcare occupation in the medium-wage category.

5. Emergency Medical Techs & Paramedics

We come to an entirely differently field for the No. 5 spot, and it is in the healthcare division that emergency medical techs and paramedics fall. This healthcare occupation also falls within the medium-wage category, which is a segment that is expected to grow significantly over the upcoming years, and where workers generally make around $15.28 an hour. The number of positions available in the field is projected to increase 13% by 2017, from 238,658 jobs to 268,892. But, remember workers have to like blood.

6. Software Developers, Systems Software

Also making Career Builder's list is a similar position: software developers for systems software, another division of the technology sphere. These developers make a slightly higher wage than their neighbors on the list, coming in at $47.64 an hour, but the number of jobs available for such a division is expected to grow 11% from 2013 to 2017, adding 48,291 positions. The number of software developing jobs for the systems software division currently stands around 420,109, while that number is expected to increase to 468,400 by 2017.

7. Software Developers, Applications

The seventh-fastest growing occupation projected for the 5-year period comes from an increasingly popular and lucrative field: software development. The number of software developing jobs in the applications sphere is expected to grow 11% from 2013 to 2017 in the U.S., and increase by 61,758 positions. At the time of Career Builder's research, there were currently 626,262 jobs in this profitable line of the work, and that number is projected to total 688,020 by 2017.

It's of little surprise that occupations in information and computer technology top the job growth list, as this kind of technology is one of the fastest growing and highly anticipated sectors in the United States. Still, careers in software development usually require a a significant amount of schooling and experience before one can secure such an opportunity, and the average hourly earning of a software developer is $43.34.

http://www.usatoday.com/story/money/...erica/3891571/
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Old December 9th, 2013 #2
cillian
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I'm surprised repossession agent isn't on the list.
 
Old December 9th, 2013 #3
Crowe
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Its a fucking joke to call a job that pays under $10/hr a "profession". And I thought paramedics made a hell of a lot more than $15/hr. That seems like an awfully low wage for a job like that. And BTW, $15/hr is NOT a middle class income. If we can't even pay EMT/paramedics a middle class income, then what kind of society do we fucking live in?

But I guess all those kids going to college for computer science are definitely going to have jobs waiting on them when they get out. Instead of being like their retarded peers who are going to college for an unemployable education.

Last edited by Crowe; December 9th, 2013 at 07:20 PM.
 
Old December 9th, 2013 #4
Karl Lueger
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Quote:
Originally Posted by

5. Emergency Medical Techs & Paramedics

We come to an entirely differently field for the No. 5 spot, and it is in the healthcare division that emergency medical techs and paramedics fall. This healthcare occupation also falls within the medium-wage category, which is a segment that is expected to grow significantly over the upcoming years, and where workers generally make around $15.28 an hour. The number of positions available in the field is projected to increase 13% by 2017, from 238,658 jobs to 268,892. But, remember workers have to like blood.
I know some people who work EMS,
its certainly hard job and they dont get paid as much;
the full time Firefighters make more, sometimes quite well in fact,
why they get so many applicants each year.. kwaps get more as well

but EMS aside the pay, you really have to deal with some bad shit at times
and may not be worth to make it a career..?
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Old December 9th, 2013 #5
Crowe
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Suppose there is a car accident with serious injuries, these guys have to know how to stabilize someone long enough to get to the ER, and that decision means life/death, literally. 15/hr is a low wage job compared to the sort of responsibility that goes along with that job. If you make a mistake, someone dies. Not only that but you are going to frequently see people die, even if you make all the right decisions. And watching people die isn't any fun.

I can make 15/hr or better being a welder/fabricator. I don't view my skill as anywhere near as important as an EMT, and they're in a similar wage category as welder?

Sorry to keep beating a dead horse here, but I'm still in a state of disbelief that such an important job gets paid so little.


Personal care providers making less than $10/hour on average? Those are the people who go to old people's houses as care for them and bathe them and etc? Sounds like a really, really, shitty job, and I honestly wouldn't do it even for $50/hr, because I hate being around old sick people. It confuses me how anyone would do such a job for such a low wage. Its another job I feel like the ones doing it should be paid a bit more money for.

Just to use some examples of "wages" for jobs I've done in the past, and these were all blue collar jobs.

In 1996 (age 14) I made 8/hr cash money for housing tobacco. I also cut tobacco in the fields for 10 cents a stick. A good day I could make about $70-80. A local company also hired youth to pick seeds in the tobacco fields, and they paid 6.75/hr, which I also did. That is a lot of spending money for a teenager. By the time I was 16 I saved up enough to buy a nice old truck.

Given inflation, I actually made more doing the above jobs than personal care providers make today, and that is viewed as a "career?". And on a good day of cutting tobacco, I'm taking home more money than an EMT (considering inflation as well). This is why I think these wages paid for these jobs are ridiculous.

Last edited by Crowe; December 9th, 2013 at 10:10 PM.
 
Old July 11th, 2015 #6
heileigdiamonds
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Default 7 fastest-growing jobs in America

Good jobs. and very very fast growing job..
 
Old August 9th, 2015 #7
Sean Gruber
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Basically it's scrub nursing or corrections, or competing with $10/hr. dots programming. Most don't have the wherewithal to become programmers, so it's basically either wiping up old people's vomit, shoving the heart attacked into an ambulance, or putting people in cages and watching them. Decay management. For slightly above minimum wage. Which means below the poverty line.

You could, of course, join the ranks of underemployed shysters or overemployed docs--if you have the skin. Or, you could get yourself a truck and fill out red tape from here to Mars to drive around competing with dozens of other house-washers and lawn techs in your area, who are not above cutting your tires. (Actually, that sounds kinda fun...good premise for a Kevin James flick.)

As to nurses making <$10/hr:

I worked in a hospital that replaced its ICU nursing staff (independent traveling nurses who got $55/hr.) with Filipinas, imported from the Philippines and apartmented by the hospital. These Flips made $9/hr.

Think. You are lying half-dead in the ICU. You have a White nurse with 20 years experience. She makes $55/hr and does a damn good job. The next day, she's replaced by a Filipina who can't speak English and makes $9/hr.

Hey, but this country is about money, dude. Fuck patient care. Why be a hospital administrator or invest in medical stocks, if you can't become a multi-millionaire doing it? And forget about having a White society tomorrow; i.e., fuck the future. The only color I care about is green, man!

The Kwa is tanking. It's take the money and run and apres moi, le deluge. Thanks, jews.

Don't forget to vote for your fave cuckservative, whoever Rands on about injustices committed against niggers and billionaires, our most valuable citizens who don't work.
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Last edited by Sean Gruber; August 9th, 2015 at 11:27 PM.
 
Old August 30th, 2015 #8
Cale Sparks
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Sean Gruber View Post
Think. You are lying half-dead in the ICU. You have a White nurse with 20 years experience. She makes $55/hr and does a damn good job. The next day, she's replaced by a Filipina who can't speak English and makes $9/hr.
Or the wife is giving birth, and if a good white nurse is available, no problem. If all the nurses are fish-heads, might not be a live birth.
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