Saturday, October 5, 2019

5 Signs It’s Time To Hire A Career Coach

You don’t just want a job.

You want a new career, a fulfilling job, or a thriving new business.

Whatever the reason may be, you have started to feel lost, unsure and unenthusiastic about your career. Our frenemy, anxiety, is creeping into your body, and you are beginning to wonder if you should seek professional career help.

If you’re anything like I used to be, you may be telling yourself, “I can do this on my own! I am strong!” And you likely are, but there does come a time when it is in your best interest to save yourself some time and pain by hiring an expert for outside perspective in support of your future.

While some signals may feel obvious, it isn’t always clear when it is time to seek help in advancing your career. Here are seven signs it is time to invest in a career coach.

1. Your job angst is leaking into other parts of your life.

Perhaps you are bored at work or frustrated with your job. This irritability has started to affect how you perform the job, and your relationships have also begun to feel dark and clouded. You’d do something about it, but the problem is, you don’t know what other careers or paths you should pursue. The thought of leaving a miserable job, only to take another miserable job, scares you.

Most of the clients I work with say their dissatisfaction at work was one thing, but once it started to affect everything else in their life, they knew it was time to seek outside guidance and support.

You might be thinking, “This sounds like I need a therapist.” The difference between a psychologist and a coach is, a psychologist will focus on looking in the past to heal, while a coach will focus on the future and creating strategies to generate an external outcome.

2. You lack a clear vision and don’t know what to do.

You don’t know what you don’t know about what’s out there for you. When I was feeling uncertain about my path forward and hired my first coach, I had a general idea of what I wanted, to start a business to help people, but I wasn’t clear on the specific details, nor did I know how to put them into action once I did. Thanks to my coach a decade ago, I was able to discover my calling and build a six figure company within one year.

You might be feeling like your entire world needs to change; perhaps it does. It also may simply need an outside perspective to help you course-correct just a little. More often than not, I have found that most people are only a few millimeters off track from the right career fit for them.

3. Your patterns do not support your goals.

You are clear about where you want to be, but you continue to make self-destructive decisions that keep you tied to your bad habits. This is where commitment comes into play, and if you’re being really honest with yourself: you feel like you may lack the true commitment (so far!) to really making your dreams a reality.

Your vision may feel so grand it becomes paralyzing, and you need help taking the small steps forward to reach the big goal.

I have had plenty of clients who come to me feeling overwhelmed. Overwhelm is usually a pattern or coping mechanism to protect yourself, so I tend to start with mindset. In the words of John Assaraf, “When you’re interested, you do what’s convenient; when you’re committed, you do whatever it takes.”

The feeling of overwhelm or lack of commitment may be a result of one’s fear of success, fear of failure or fear of the unknown. All of these fears require mindset shifts that most people can do, but they need support in the process. As a career coach, I help people clear blocks and reach the levels of personal commitment and growth they haven’t yet accessed.

4. You are job-hopping constantly.

Getting the job hunt itch too often is one of the more obvious signs you need help.  When you build the inability to maintain employment in a certain position or start to job hop every eight to 12 months, it’s time you seek out support.

Perhaps this pattern is a result of losing your job due to poor work ethic or performance, or this pattern is a byproduct of constant dissatisfaction in the roles you do land. The ladder may just mean you’re looking to find your place at work. Whatever the case, this process of applying for new jobs, moving positions and ultimately leaving will start to take its toll on you— emotionally, physically and professionally.

If this pattern continues, it will start to be a red flag to hiring teams who view it as a sign of commitment phobia or low resilience, leaving when things get tough. In order to put a stop to this pattern, a career coach will be able to get to the root of the career dissatisfaction and help you create a career that fits your short, and long term needs.

5. You get interviews, but aren’t landing job offers.

You may have it all mapped out with a solid plan in action, which is great. But then why can’t you land the jobs you apply for? Because no one teaches you how to communicate in a job interview... It’s not something we learn in school.

You are in need of a self-audit on your interview and job hunting skills. This is a very common concern that many of my clients have come to me with, and luckily something that can be quickly resolved. I have found many people have nervous ticks or answer the standard interview questions in a way that doesn't showcase their strengths. Learning how to answer some of the tough questions will put you at ease, and make the interview process far more successful.

Even when you hold a corporate job, you need to consider your professional brand.  When you are on the job search, having a strong brand will support you in the process... and that starts with having a strong resume. A good career coach will be able to help you: craft a solid resume, write a cover letter that puts a career transition into a positive light, or craft an elevator pitch to use for networking.Hope is not a strategy, so get a plan into motion to land the job you love. You are worth it.

There’s nothing powerful about deliberating and analyzing! Get out there and step into your power so you can love the career you’re in. Don’t waste any more time saying “no” to your dreams.

Disclaimer: Following article source is Forbes

Saturday, September 21, 2019

Labor Shortage in Aviation Industry

MONTREAL (Reuters) - A global shortage of pilots and mechanics is preventing some Canadian aviation service companies from meeting the needs of airlines and other customers scrambling to secure replacements for grounded Boeing (BA.N) 737 MAX jets.

North American airlines have canceled thousands of flights since the March grounding of the 737 MAX following two fatal crashes involving the model. In an already busy industry, this has stoked demand for replacement aircraft, and several Canadian companies are eager to oblige.

But the industry-wide labor shortage has complicated matters, companies said.

“I have the planes but I don’t have enough pilots to do all the flights,” said Marco Prud’Homme, vice-president of Montreal-area Nolinor Aviation.

The charter company has had to refuse some of the surging number of client requests in the wake of the MAX grounding because of the pilot shortage.

Globally, many large lessors and aftermarket service providers who do plane maintenance have generally seen muted impact from the grounding because they are already fully booked, analysts and executives say.

The aviation industry has long been wrestling with a shortage of pilots and mechanics. A 2017 report by training company CAE (CAE.TO) forecasts the need for an extra 255,000 pilots by 2027 to sustain passenger traffic which is expected to double in the next 20 years.

Stephen Lim, president of ST Engineering Aerospace America, said by email that any longer-term upward pressure on MRO (maintenance, repair and overhaul) pricing could “come from increasing labor costs, primarily due to an industry-wide shortage of experienced mechanics.”

In Canada, labor concerns have emerged in the province of Quebec, home to most of Canada’s aviation industry.

When the provincial government announced plans to scale back accepted immigrants by 20% this year, as part of a broader system overhaul, employers’ groups warned it could make it harder to fill vacancies in multiple sectors.


According to an August report from the Canadian Federation of Independent Business, Quebec had a job vacancy rate of 3.2%, one of the highest in the country alongside British Columbia. Canada’s overall unemployment rate edged up to 5.7% in July after slipping to 5.4% in May — its lowest recorded rate since comparable data became available in 1976.

Earl Diamond, chief executive of Aviator, which specializes in aircraft maintenance and cabin integration, said meeting rising demand from clients hinges on staffing and space, which are at a premium in the company’s bustling Montreal-area facility.

A recent spate of airline bankruptcies from India to Iceland, combined with the MAX grounding, have thrust privately held Aviator into the center of the scramble for replacement planes.

The company is removing the purple seat covers and carpets from an A320 formerly operated by now defunct WOW Air of Iceland, and re-configuring the cabin for Air Canada’s (AC.TO) leisure carrier Rouge.

“For them it’s getting the planes into their fleets as soon as possible,” Diamond told Reuters during a recent visit to the company’s facility.

To meet higher-than-usual demand from lessors and airlines, Aviator had to call back some of its workers from vacation this summer, Diamond said.

Aviator is trying to add another 70 workers, and had already taken on temporary labor from Mexico to supplement its existing staff of 400 employees.

In Quebec, aviation companies are taking steps to find workers, with Nolinor holding a Sept. 7 career day to attract mechanics. The company has also offered to fund the C$100,000 retraining cost for each of two employees chosen to become pilots, Prud’Homme said.

“It’s one of the biggest problems we have in the industry.”

Disclaimer: Following article sources are from Reuters

Saturday, September 7, 2019

Jobs In The Future For Your Childrens

London (CNN Business) - Today's classroom is a far cry from the traditional image of locker desks, chalkboards and pencils. With education expected to prepare children for a fast-changing digital workplace, technology-led learning is becoming the norm and kids may be coding before they can read and write.

As a result, global spending on educational technology is booming. It's expected to double to $341 billion between 2018 and 2025, according to data and research firm HolonIq.
"We're asking young people what they want to be when they grow up, when maybe more than half of the job's tasks and industries they may work in have not been invented yet," says Heather McGowan, a future work strategist who helps to prepare people and organizations for the Fourth Industrial Revolution, which will see the world reshaped by artificial intelligence, robotics and other technological breakthroughs.

A report by the World Economic Forum notes that 65% of the children entering primary school in 2017 will have jobs that do not yet exist and for which their education will fail to prepare them.
Education must adapt accordingly. McGowan thinks this means less focus on transferring knowledge, and more on the ability to learn for yourself.

"The foundational knowledge of the future is your own ability to learn and adapt, because if you don't your career will come to a screeching halt after a couple of years," she says.

Tools for the future

This new era of education also demands a fresh set of tools. Take Cubetto, a small wooden robot that moves on a board when a child inserts blocks with commands such as left, right or forward into a connected base.

The Cubetto kit, costing $225, is being used by schools and parents to teach children as young as three to code.

"It's a skill that you can apply to anything: you basically learn to think in a very logical and rational manner," says Filippo Yacob, founder and CEO of Primo, the toy maker that developed Cubetto.
"For us, it's about making children future proof," he adds.

However, the effectiveness of such tools depends on maintaining the attention span of a young child.
"It needs to be something fun and adventurous, not just homework," says Alex Klein, CEO and founder of Kano, an educational technology company.

Kano's signature product — the Kano computer kit — is a build-your-own computer or tablet. Students follow a step-by-step guide to connect the parts, and once it's up and running they can play on several apps, from learning to code to creating music and games.

"Kano offers paradigm game-changing opportunities for teaching computer science," says Allen Tsui, a teacher at a school in London that uses the device. "(It) also enables project based learning opportunities to extend collaboration, creativity, communication and critical thinking skills."

In the United Kingdom, educators are welcoming the use of technology. According to a survey by Promethean, 54% of teachers are using educational technology this year, and 94% acknowledge that it can improve engagement among students.

Not just for teaching

Technology is not only helping to teach kids, it's also creating a better learning environment.
Danish companies Velux and Leapcraft have been working together to introduce sensors into the classroom. They developed the Ambinode — a small white box that monitors noise, temperature, air particles and CO2 levels.

Data is then fed to a smartphone app, so that a teacher or facility manager can monitor the environment and make sure it is as comfortable and productive an environment as possible.
One report by the University of Salford found that physical factors such as natural light, temperature and air quality can increase the learning progress of primary school pupils by as much as 16% in a year.

"The danger is, if you don't get these things right, that children are really being hampered in their learning and it's undermining their efforts to progress academically," says professor Peter Barrett who led the study.

Disclaimer: - Follwing article source are CNN Business

Saturday, August 24, 2019

Skill Gaps In Health Sector

There is a lot of talk these days about a skills gap, but in fact, there is no evidence that a disconnect between employers and job seekers is growing in the economy overall. Unfortunately for healthcare though, such a gap appears to exist in that sector. Indeed data show that healthcare job seekers are less well-matched with opportunities in the field than job seekers.


A critical skill is one that, if not present, results in a task not being completed satisfactorily, if at all and the lack of a critical skill causes problems, but the possession of it allows work to continue.

The skills gap is threatening the country’s sustained economic growth and limiting opportunities for struggling workers. This is not the only challenge we face. Inadequate aggregate demand is the primary driver of unemployment and trends such as declining wages for entry-level jobs contribute to income inequality. We need solutions that address all these issues.

While millions of people are looking for jobs, employers report that they are struggling to find skilled workers. As a country, we need to address the question of whether we can afford… to write off nearly half of our younger-adult population as not having the skills needed to effectively engage as full and active participants in their own future and that of our nation.

Around the world, employers, educators, policymakers, training organizations, and others have recognized the critical importance of tackling the skills gap. Helping people develop the skills they need to compete for today’s jobs can transform lives and strengthen economies.

While we clearly foresee skill gap being a major contributor in hampering the efficiency of overall system, we need to think on the following proposed solutions to reduce the size of the problem immediately.

Whats going on?

The healthcare gap is particularly hard to close because of the specific skills and certifications required to become a healthcare professional. You can’t become a nurse overnight. Years of preparation are required before someone can be hired. This contrasts with tech, for example, which has few licensing requirements and a lower mismatch between employers and job seekers than either healthcare or the overall economy.

Of course, every sector has some segments where it’s easy to find workers and others where employers struggle. For healthcare, roles like nursing assistant, medical assistant, and dental assistant have more job seekers than job postings. But employers have a hard time filling positions that require years of training, such as many kinds of nurses, physical and occupational therapists, and speech-language pathologists.


As noted above, healthcare employers must scramble more than their counterparts in other sectors to find workers, in part because of strict licensing requirements. Healthcare occupations have the highest percentage of licensed workers, according to 2015 BLS data. For example, registered nurses must be licensed and get specialized training for sub fields. Licensed practical nurses are required to complete an approved educational program and pass a national exam. And, to practice, speech-language pathologists typically need at least a master’s degree and, in most states, a license.

Of course, no one is advocating that regulations designed to protect patients be lifted in order to make it easier to find healthcare workers. These requirements underscore the importance of these jobs, and how vital it is to have skilled, knowledgeable professionals practicing in the field. Nonetheless, healthcare mismatch may have a greater impact on the economy as the sector grows. Employers need to find ways to close the gap, such as by investing more in training. Healthcare is not merely a large and growing part of our economy. It plays a unique role in society, one that will only become more critical as the population ages. Despite the challenges facing the healthcare labor market, it is essential that we do a better job of getting the right people in the right healthcare roles.


To quantify mismatch, we looked at resumes to compare job titles of job seekers from their current or most recent employment with the titles of Indeed job postings. The data is organized as monthly counts of job postings and resumes mapped to one of 6060 normalized titles. Employers use tens of thousands of job title variations to describe roles, so we normalize them by grouping together titles with slight variations. For example, the normalized title “licensed practical nurse” groups variations of that title plus the acronym LPN. We did not include resumes or job postings if the job title did not map to a normalized title. The healthcare sector is defined as a subset based on 562 normalized titles that can clearly be classified as healthcare. Both mismatch and jobs mix change are measured using a standard dissimilarity index. For further details, see our previous posts on tech mismatch from February of 2018, on overall mismatch from September of 2018, and the associated methodology materials.

Disclaimer: Following article sources are Hiring Lab & Economic Times.

Sunday, August 18, 2019

What is Skill Gap?

Skill Gap is the difference in the skills required on the job and the actual skills possessed by the employees. Skill gap presents an opportunity for the company and the employee to identify the missing skills and try to gain them.

It is common these days to hear people talking about skill gaps. A skill gap is a gap between what employers want or need their employees to be able to do, and what those employees can actually do when they walk into work.

Skill Gap Analysis:

Identifying skill gaps is essential for the companies to ensure that the workforce is well trained, knowledgeable & better equipped to perform the job. An Employee Skill Gap analysis helps achieve the following objectives:

1. Helps one refine and define skills the agency needs, now and in the future

2.Make employees aware about the critical skills they’ll need to grow

3. Helps in recruiting efforts when current employees don’t have the skills or the interest

In terms of banking, an example of a skill gap could be if an employee lacked the ability to cash government bonds.

Example of Skill Gap:

If a job role requires an employee in technology company to know a programming language and a database and the employee knows only one language. This means there is a gap in skills. The employee can improve this by learning the missing skill.

Skills gaps are imaginary. Just because a hiring manager says that they want a person who can fly and sing Italian opera while they're writing code does not mean that such people exist, and certainly not for the designated salary. Strong leaders operate in the real world.

Skill Gap Solutions:

There are several ways in which employee skill gaps can be reduced thereby benefiting the organization. Some solutions for skill gap are:

1. Better training of employees so that they acquire the required skills to complete a particular task

2. Skill gap can be reduced by exposing employees to better resources & help them improve their knowledge

3. Hire a third party which has got the required skill to execute the job

4. Recruitment and selection of better skilled employees can remove the skill gap as a long term perspective

Hence, this concludes the definition of Skill Gap along with its overview.

Disclaimer: Following article sources are mbaskool & Forbes.

Thursday, August 15, 2019

Best Paying Tech Jobs In India

India’s booming IT scene is creating a wealth of high paying opportunities, according to a new study identifying the country’s five most lucrative tech professions right now.

The new report from jobs site Indeed found that technology roles in India have grown consistently over the past five years, as more companies are expanding their IT capabilities. What’s more, employers are willing to pay well for top talent who can lead the way, particularly in the fields of development, analytics and data.

Technology jobs in India increased by 8% in the five years from February 2014 to February 2019, the study found, based on posts to its jobs site. In the past year alone, technology job postings on the site shot up by a dramatic 31%.

The majority of jobs were concentrated in the vibrant tech city of Bengaluru (25%), followed by Pune (9%), Hyderabad (8%), Chennai (7%) and Mumbai (5%).

“Job seekers, therefore, must continuously up skill themselves in order to enhance their career prospects for the long run.”

1. Data warehouse architect

Median annual salary: 1,500,000 Indian rupees (approx. $21,110)

Upper annual salary: 2,500,000 Indian rupees (approx. $35,228)

In computing, a data warehouse — also known as an enterprise data warehouse — is a system for reporting and analysis, which is considered a crucial aspect of business intelligence.

A data warehouse architect is responsible for designing such data warehouse systems and improving existing ones to support businesses.

2. Senior technical lead

Median annual salary: 1,200,000 Indian rupees (approx. $16,909)

Upper annual salary: 2,500,000 Indian rupees (approx. $35,228)

A technical lead is a common role within the field of IT development, and typically involves designing and building complex software solutions.

3. Analytics manager

Median annual salary: 1,150,000 Indian rupees (approx. $16,207)

Upper annual salary: 2,400,000 Indian rupees (approx. $33,828)

With the ability to analyze and assess complex data sets, analytics managers combine their technical skills with industry knowledge to help businesses with their decision making processes.

4. Technical project manager

Median annual salary: 1,000,000 Indian rupees (approx. $14,096)

Upper annual salary: 2,400,000 Indian rupees (approx. $33,828)

A technical project manager is responsible for leading assigned projects, and overseeing each project’s life cycle from conception to completion, with an emphasis on technical soundness and resource efficiency.

5. Lead developer

Median annual salary: 1,000,000 Indian rupees (approx. $14,096)

Upper annual salary: 2,400,000 Indian rupees (approx. $33,828)

A lead developer is a software engineer with responsibility for one or more software projects, which may range from app development to program creation.

Disclaimer: Following article source is CNBC

Thursday, June 13, 2019

Jobs In Demand

With machine learning, artificial intelligence, quantum computing and other

high-tech advances, most of us have wondered if our jobs will be taken over by
technology. The bad news is, this is already happening for some professions
doing rote work, such as telemarketers.

The good news is, studies show that some jobs are less at risk than others,
because they are complex rather than predictable, or require the kind of
creativity or emotional intelligence that machines don’t yet possess. So here
are 25 jobs that will not disappear anytime soon.

1. Mental Health and Substance Abuse Social Workers

These health care professionals are “what you probably think of when you hear the word ‘therapist.’ They have ongoing clinical relationships with individuals, couples, families, and groups in community treatment programs, schools, or office settings.” These complex human relationships and insights into what drives behavior make the profession nearly future-proof.

2. Choreographers

A choreographer is an artist who designs and directs dance routines and
performances that will entertain, inspire and sometimes challenge audiences.
A quintessentially creative profession-combining music and
movement-choreography is beyond the capability of machines right now and
for the foreseeable future.

3. Teachers

Teachers not only need to know a lot, they must shape the development of
their students, with keen insights into their character, their abilities and what
motivates them. Empathy and a nurturing nature are important characteristics.
While teachers increasingly must know how to use new technology to do their
jobs, they are unlikely to be replaced by it.

4. Supervisors of Police and Detectives

These law enforcement professionals, including police sergeants and captains
are tasked with coordinating criminal investigations, providing their expertise
and guidance to investigators. Their work requires leadership and
problem-solving skills, a thorough knowledge of police procedures, grace under
pressure and other qualities.

5. Clergy

In different religious traditions, a clergy person is an ordained member who
conducts religious worship, carries out official rites and provides spiritual
assistance, moral guidance and support to congregation members. Dealing
with personal, emotional, spiritual, societal and other issues makes the clergy’s
job hard to replicate by machines.

6. Marketing and Professional Drivers

According to The Independent: “Machines aren't great at critical thinking, or
coming up with new and exciting ideas.... People who design for a living, or
who work with ideas, words and images will probably survive the increase in
automation, because machines don't function like humans. Not yet, at least.”

7. Psychiatrists

One of the things that’s hard for machines to replicate is emotional intelligence.
A fair bit of this is required by psychiatrists as they diagnose, treat and try to
prevent a variety of mental, emotional and behavioral disorders in their patients.

8. Human Resource Managers

While computers may search resumes for the right keywords, narrowing down
the field for job candidates, human resources managers also have insights into
what makes people tick personally and professionally that they rely on as they
recruit, interview and hire new staff. Mediating disputes, handling disciplinary
actions, planning strategically to make the best uses of the workforce’s talents
also require serious people skills.

9. Athletic Trainers

As much as fitness devices like Fit bit are all the rage, it still takes the personal
touch of a fitness trainer to keep people motivated and on track for their
exercise goals. And with an aging population, and all the associated maladies,
the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics predicts that from 2016 to 2026 the
profession should grow by 23%, much faster than average.

10. Data Scientist

While machines are great at amassing data, sometimes it takes a human to
understand the story it is telling in its algorithms and code. According to the
book Doing Data Science: “A data scientist is someone who knows how to
extract meaning from and interpret data, which requires both tools and methods
from statistics and machine learning, as well as being human.”

11. Marriage and Family Therapist

These therapists also need emotional intelligence and human insight to do
their jobs, as they “treat a wide range of serious clinical problems including:
depression, marital problems, anxiety, individual psychological problems, and
child-parent problems.” With a 23% predicted employment growth from 2016
to 2026, their job prospects outstrip many other professions.

12. Gig Workers

In today’s growing gig economy, temporary, flexible jobs are becoming more
common, with numbers of freelance workers and contract employees growing
compared to full-time staff. Often their work is related to technology, such as
Uber and Lyft drivers, and food bicycle delivery people. The work requires
flexibility and independence—something machines aren't known for.

13. Dentists

People aren't crazy about other people poking around their mouths; they’re
even less eager to have machines take over the role. With nice salaries to boot,
(human) dentists will continue to find a growing demand for their services,
diagnosing and treating problems of the teeth, gums and other mouth parts.

14. Music Directors and Composers

Creativity is the hallmark of the composers who write and arrange original
music and the directors, or conductors, who lead musical groups during
performances and recording sessions. With the number of people attending
musical and theatrical performances expected to stay steady in the years
ahead, the profession will still be needed, although with increased
competition for jobs.

15. Registered Nurse

An aging baby boomer population will ensure that demand stays high for
registered nurses, who work in hospitals, clinics, assisted-living facilities,
homes, schools and more. They also provide specialized care in areas such
as cardiac care, midwifery, family practice, geriatrics, labor and delivery and
emergency nursing.”

16. Conservation Scientist and Foresters

The continuing need to prevent and deal with forest fires, as well as consumer
demand for wood pellets, will ensure that conservation scientists and foresters
are around to plan, maintain and preserve public and private woodlands. In
the future, the best job prospects will be for the professionals who well know
geographic information system (GIS) technology, remote sensing and other
software tools.

17. Cybersecurity Experts

With the growing number of cyber attacks threatening our increasingly
connected workplaces, cybersecurity is a profession that will continue to
command good wages and grow—conservative estimates predict that job
growth in the sector will be 37% a year through 2022. Good for those in the
field; alarming for the rest of us. And a case of how technology is creating new

18. Multimedia Artists and Animators

With the high demand for animation and visual effects in video games,
television, movies and online, employment prospects for this profession will
remain steady. While multimedia artists and animators must use the latest
technology in their work, the creativity they bring to projects keeps the
machines as tools, instead of masters.

19. Chief Executives

Whether an organization is large or small, its chief executive has their hand
at the helm, devising strategies and policies to ensure that it stays on track
and meets set targets. Long hours, high stress, and plump salaries and
bonuses are part of the job for both public and private sector chief
executives. As long as there are organizations, there’ll be a demand for

20. Dietitians and Nutritionist

An aging and increasingly obese population, and the rise of diseases such
as diabetes and heart disease, will help keep demand for dietitians and
nutritionists high, with employment projected to grow by 14% over the next
decade. These professionals are experts in using food and nutrition to
promote healthy lifestyles and manage disease.

21. Mechanical Engineers

While machines are on the rise, you still need people to create and care for
them. Mechanical engineers help design, make prototypes, test, refine and
produce just about any kind of machine you can think of. These include ones
for the automotive industry, aerospace and transport industries, power
generation, refineries, insurance industries, building services, railway
systems design and other sectors.

22. Coaches and Scouts

Coaches and scouts find and refine athletic talent. Coaches give amateur
and professional athletes the training and skills they need to become
contenders in their sports. And scouts track down new players, assessing
their skills and how likely they are to be successful. With high interest in
college and professional sports, the demand for this profession will grow at a
rate faster than most other jobs.

23. Physicians

“Some say technology will replace 80% of doctors in the future.
I disagree,” writes Dr. Bertalan Mesk√≥. “Instead, technology will finally allow
doctors to focus on what makes them good physicians: treating patients and
innovating, while automation does the repetitive part of the work.”
A growing and aging population will help ensure the demand for physicians

24. Recreation Workers

Recreation workers keep people active and healthy with fitness and
recreational activities in sports centers, camps, nursing homes, community
centers, parks and elsewhere. With an increasing societal focus on lifelong
health and wellbeing, these professionals will continue to be in demand to
work with people of all ages in a variety of settings.

25. Executive Chefs

While automation will take over some food production jobs (and already has),
people will always want a good meal out. Combining manual skills with great
creativity, an executive chef knows how to mix flavors and create innovative
menus in ways that will future-proof their profession. Fast-food chefs, however,
are susceptible to automation and AI burger-flipping assistants.

Disclaimer: Following article came from MSNmoney