Jobs of the Future – What Students Can Do Today to Stay Ahead of Competition Tomorrow


Last updated on July 8th, 2019 at 09:59 pm

Advice For Teens On Finding A Job In The Future

Teens wanting to find jobs after high school or college have options including interest surveys, the pursuit of a general college degrees and taking general courses in college.


Teens wanting to find jobs

A big worry that some teens begin to experience when they start high school is how to find a job that will best suit them upon high school or college graduation. If this is the case, there are many things to consider that can help relieve much of the stress that teens will experience. If teens are worried about how to find a job they are happy with, then the first thing they need to do is just relax. Younger teens just beginning high school should not spend their time worrying about how to find a job upon graduation; there still is time. The best plan of action is to take high school course work that will get them into college. From there, they can begin to focus on where to find a job when they are nearing the end of their high school career.

A school guidance counselor can help guide teens when they are trying to find a job for their careers. Many school counselors can give an interest survey that will show the area of interests and the possible career fields that a teen might find interesting. This would be a great place to start for those students that have no idea about how to find a job that would fit them.

Teens may also want to consider getting a degree in college that will cover a variety of career fields that will help teens better find a job upon college graduation. Many colleges and universities will offer degrees, such as Liberal Arts, that touch on a variety of topics, and many community colleges and technical schools offer two year degrees in a specific field, such as a nurse or dental hygienist.

If teens still can’t find a job or career that they wish to pursue upon college graduation, there is still hope. The first two years of a student’s college education is spent mainly covering basic general subjects, such as English, Political Science, History and more. These classes will be taken regardless of which degree a student chooses to pursue.

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