ESFJ Popular Careers
- Employment of bill and account collectors is projected to grow by about 19 percent over the 2008-18 decade, which is faster than average for all occupations.
- Most jobs in this occupation require only a high school diploma, though many employers prefer workers with some customer service experience.
- Job prospects should be favorable, especially for those with related work experience.
- Many people are attracted to this occupation because of the travel benefits, such as reduced rates for transportation and lodging.
- Applicants with formal training should have the best opportunities to get a job as a travel agent.
- Travel agents who specialize in specific destinations or in certain types of travel or travelers should have the best chance for success.
- Job opportunities and earnings may decline during economic downturns and international crises, when travel plans are likely to be deferred.
- Employment is projected to increase more slowly than the average for all occupations.
- Competition is expected for jobs; applicants with a college degree or sales experience should have the best opportunities.
- Long, irregular hours, including evenings and weekends, are common.
- Employment is expected to grow much faster than the average for all occupations.
- A State license is required for barbers, cosmetologists, and most other personal appearance workers, although qualifications vary by State.
- About 44 percent of workers are self employed; many also work flexible schedules.
- Employment is projected to grow much faster than average.
- Physical therapist assistants should have very good job prospects; on the other hand, aides may face keen competition from the large pool of qualified applicants.
- Aides usually learn skills on the job, while physical therapist assistants have an associate degree; most States require licensing for assistants.
- Most jobs are in offices of other health practitioners and in hospitals.
- Job opportunities are expected to be excellent because of rapid growth in home healthcare and high replacement needs.
- Training requirements vary from State to State, the type of home services agency, and funding source covering the costs of services.
- Many of these workers work part time and weekends or evenings to suit the needs of their clients.
- Typical entry-level education for occupational therapist assistants is an associate degree; in contrast, occupational therapist aides usually receive their training on the job.
- Many States regulate the practice of occupational therapist assistants either by licensing, registration, or certification; requirements vary by State.
- Employment is projected to grow much faster than average as demand for occupational therapist services rises and as occupational therapists increasingly use assistants and aides.
- Job prospects should be very good for occupational therapist assistants; jobseekers holding only a high school diploma might face keen competition for occupational therapist aide jobs.
- Employment is expected to grow much faster than average.
- Job opportunities will be best for technologists who are certified and for those who are willing to relocate.
- Training programs last 9 to 24 months and lead to a certificate, diploma, or associate’s degree.
- Hospitals will continue to be the primary employer, although much faster employment growth is expected in other healthcare industries.