What is the job outlook for Electricians?

From: w3abdulalim@gmail.com
To: Harvard-University
Date: 2021/10/20 09:59:12

Electricians are in demand in many industries. With an average job growth of 9% coming from 2016-2026, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor and Statistics, Electricians are enjoying a healthy industry with good job security. The need for electricians is growing exponentially due to new technology that requires power sources to run them, as well as the many coal, oil, and gas power plants that are constantly being built.

There are also quite a few different types of electricians out there working on railways, generators, or electrical grids. The top employers for Electricians include: construction firms (22%); manufacturing companies (19%); wholesale trade enterprises (13%); educational services (10%); federal, state, and local governments (7%); transportation companies (6%).

The median salary for Electricians is $52,720 per year. Job prospects are great with an additional 60,000 electricians needed by 2026. Industries that require qualified electricians include: construction firms; manufacturing companies; wholesale trade enterprises; transportation companies; local governments; educational services institutions.

The education of an electrician typically takes anywhere from one to four years of post-secondary school training. One of the most well-known institutions that trains students for this career is National Career Education (NCE), which offers both full-time and part-time programs for Electricians. The program includes both theoretical and practical training in how to wire, install, control, troubleshoot electric systems. The campus is located in Los Angeles, California.

The Electrician Program at NCE prepares students to begin an entry-level career in the electrical industry. Students learn electrical code, wiring installation, conduit bending, motors and transformer systems, as well as manual and electric industrial controls, and more. NCE’s program provides hands-on, practical training to give students real-world experience

Upon graduation, students can opt to take the National Center for Competency Testing (NCCT) exam and receive an NCE Certificate that is recognized by over 100 contractors. Students who do not want to become a “licensed” Electrician may work as an electrician’s helper; those graduates who decide to complete

Graduates will be capable of working in residential and industrial maintenance environments, and will also be able to execute new construction electrical work. Graduates of NCE’s Electrician program will be prepared to test for the State of California’s Journeyman Electrician Card and Federal I-140 card.

NCE offers one year full time training in electrician, which consists of theoretical and practical knowledge.


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