This presentation is for the use of DOLE and PESO Personnel, Guidance Counselors and other Employment Service Providers. Sections Introduction to Career Coaching Student’s Guide Tests & Quizzes What is Career Coaching?
Career Coaching Provides a bridge between school and work Assists young adults in choosing an appropriate and sensible career Objectives Understand career planning Have important information about working Determine their personality and career interest Explore different free online sources they can use for career planning Understand in simple terms the trends of the labor market Program Schedule Session Title Cruise into your future Let Rabbits Run Icebreaker Who am l: Self- assessment tests
Give examples of how these traits affect their personal life Link to Values Test (now or later) Skills for School and Workplace Test Overview: Help students understand the importance of skills in school and at work Objectives: Students will be able to: 1. Rate their skill mastery 2. Describe the relevance of the skill to school 3. Describe the relevance of the skill to work 4. Develop a plan to improve their skills Link to Workplace Test (now or later) World of Work Test Overview: Test students’ knowledge on the world of work Objectives: Students will be able to: 1. Understand the importance of career planning 2. Understand the importance of continuous learning and upgrading skills 3. Understand vocabulary used in career planning Link to Test Cruise into your future!
A Guide for High School Students What do you know about the world of work ? The Story ” Let the Rabbits Run” From “Soar with your Strengths” by Donald Clifton and Paula Nelson Life After High School What do you want to be when you grow up? It is never too early to start thinking bout the future! What you are doing in school now will have an impact in what you do in the future. Who Are You? What do I like doing? What are activities I don’t like? What are my interests? What values are important to me? What are my talents? What am I good at doing? Where Are You Going? Want are my goals? – Want Klan AT e wannabe nee Deterrent that match my skills? Take Action!
Zoo s are VA Sods Set goals for yourself List down all the kinds of Jobs that you can do Find out more about the Jobs that you can do 0 Find out what college courses you can take to evolve skills for these Jobs What are other things you can do? 0 Steps Learn about yourself 2 Learn about careers 3 Make a plan Career Map High School Elementary College / Work Vocational After High School It is IMPORTANT to go to college or vocational school Students who go to college or vocational school can get better Jobs than those who don’t. There are some Jobs available to high school graduates… But there are MORE Jobs available to graduates of college or technical schools.
Definitions Task Job Career Occupation satellites Tanat you accomplish can clay Tanat comprise your Zoo position Tanat you Tuttle ACH day as a Step in your Career Ladder the progression of Jobs fulfilling your goals within your Occupation… The Area of Interest or Industry within which you work You can explore various occupations at: wry. Interconnect. Org Where and How do I start? WRONG QUESTIONS sexy What Jobs are in demand? What are the most high paying Jobs? What Jobs can I do abroad? What Jobs require minimal effort for high salary? What Jobs have the shortest hours? Which career can get me promoted faster? What Jobs are expanding quickly? Right questions What will make me happy? What am I passionate about? What do I dream of doing? What do I really want to do? Let’s start with finding out who you are.
Realistic Realistic o You are: mechanical o You like: working with mechanical or electric equipment, building things, using tools o You can be a: o Engineer o Architect o Forester o Pilot Military Officer o Crafts Person o Fish and Game Warden o Industrial Arts Teacher o Investigative You are: curious and science-oriented You like: science, technology, research, investigating or studying natural science You can be a: o o o o o o Chemist Economist Physician Anthropologist Dentist Engineer 00000 Physicist Production Planner Biologist Psychologist Research or system analyst Surgeon Artistic o You are: creative and artistic o You like: painting, designing, singing, dancing, writing, reading literature, listening to music o Job Prospects: o o o o o o Artist English elegance Muscular Slinger Actor Interior Decorator o o o o o o Interpreter Orchestra Conductor Advertising Executive Public Relations Specialist Writer Reporter Social o You are: service-oriented o You like: teaching, helping, counseling Job Prospects: Counselor 0 Therapist Social Service Director 0 Training Director Interviewer
Recreation Leader Teacher 0 Educational Administrator Nurse Enterprising o You are: business-oriented o You like: selling, persuading, directing, influencing, supervising, managing a business o Job Prospects: o Manager o Salesperson o Market Analyst o Broker o o o o Contractor Personnel Recruiter Insurance Underwriter Salary Administrator Conventional o You are: highly organized o You like: maintaining orderly files/records, designing systematic procedures Job Prospects: – CPA – Banker – Business Teacher – Clerk – Financial Expert Office Manager Secretary Data Processor Proofreader Credit Manager Your Personality Does Personality Matter? Yes! Your personality should fit your career choice! Knowing your personality will help you understand yourself better and will help you in interacting with others. What is your Personality Type? Let’s find out!
Energy Extroverts Outward looking Seek interaction with other people Likes group activities, brainstorming, presentations Introverts Inward look nougats, Ideas, imagination Information Sensors messes LIKes working w Details-oriented data Intuitive Likes clear instructions, plans, timeliness Enjoys working with Ђ Idea-oriented Likes to think big Thinks of theories Enjoys hands-on experiments Decision-making Thinkers Use facts & figures in making a decision Logic and consistency Likes editing others’ work Feelers Looks at people & circumstances in decision making Looks for value in work Likes building team work Learning Style Judger Highly structured Very organized Perceivers Prefers unstructured environments Free-flowing What’s your four-letter Personality Type combination? Discover Your Values Your Values What personality traits and ideals are important to you? Let’s find out! Skills for the Workplace What skills do you need to be successful in work?
Skills you Need Communication Skills Problem Solving Responsibility Eagerness to Learn Creative Thinking People Skills (or Social skills) Personal Skills Self-management Technical Skills How to Develop I nose s School Social Activities Hobbies Volunteer Work House Chores Community Work The World of Work It’s important to understand what the workplace is like. Each workplace is different. If you know more, you can make better choices for your future! TESTS AND QUIZZES Personality Test Personality Type tests utilizing the Jungian model of which the AMBIT and FOP are the most common use four letters to describe how people prefer to do things and how they think about the world. After completing the assessment, you are assigned one of two letters in four personality areas 1 . E for Extroversion or I for Introversion, 2. S for Sensing or N for intuition, 3. T for Thinking or F for Feeling, 4. J for Judging or P for Perceiving How does your energy flow?
EXTROVERTS (E) Behave a lot of energy 0 Like to be around people 0 Act now, think later 0 Like doing any things at the same time 0 Talk more than listen INTROVERTS (l) 0 0 0 Have quiet energy Like to be alone Think first, and then act Like to focus on one thing at a time Listen more than talk Which best fits you? 0 Extroverts (E) OR 0 Introverts (l) What kind of information do you notice and remember? SENSORS (S) Alike concrete information 0 Like step-by-step instructions 0 Prefer to stick to the facts 0 Rely on past experiences 0 Like clear and precise data INTUITIVE (N) 0 0 0 0 0 Like creative ideas Like to figure things out Think about the possibilities Trust your gut instincts Like abstract concepts Which best fits you? 0 Sensors (S) OR 0 Intuitive (N) How do you make decisions?
THINKERS (T) Debase decisions on facts 0 Look for logical solutions 0 Go for honesty and directness Make decisions with your head 0 Love to debate issues 0 0 0 0 0 Base decisions on your feelings Consider how other people feel Go for courtesy and tact Make decisions with your heart Avoid arguments and conflicts Which best fits you? 0 Thinkers (T) OR 0 Feelers (F) How do you relate to your school and the outside world? JUDGER 0) 0 Like to make “to do” lists 0 Have a plan for each day 0 Study first, play later 0 Finish rejects that you start 0 Get to class on time PERCEIVERS (P) 0 0 0 Like to stay loose and casual Take each day as it comes Play first, study later Start projects, but don’t finish Like to be fashionably late Which best fits you?
Judger 0) OR 0 Perceivers (P) Example of Personality Types Identify your personal traits or values Example of a Values Test Discover The “U” In Values! This activity will help you identify your personal traits or values. Your Journey through life will offer a variety of experiences, so as you change and grow, your values may as well. The list below contains a variety of satisfactions that people get from the activities they do. Using the scale listed below, rate the degree of importance to you. 1 = Not Important At All 2 = Somewhat Important Very Important 1 1 1 1 1 1 2323 23 23 23 23 Helping Society: Doing something that contributes to improving our world. Helping Others: Being involved in helping other people in a direct way.
Competition: Engaging in activities that rival my abilities against others. Creativity: Creating new ideas, programs, or organizational structures. Artistic Creativity: Engaging in creative activities such as painting, writing, or acting. Knowledge: Engaging in learning and understanding new things. Discover The “U” In Values Having Power and Authority: Controlling or influencing the opinions and activities of others. Public Contact: Having a lot of day-to-day contact with others. Working Alone: Doing projects alone without much contact with others. Religious: Participating in activities to better relate to the divine, mystical, or spiritual. Recognition: Being recognized Tort ten things I ay In a puddle way. Mystical canalling: Doing satellites that will require strength, speed, or agility. Excitement: Doing stimulating or thrilling work. Intellectual Status: Being thought of as an intellectual or an expert. Change and Variety: Having responsibilities that frequently change. Stability: Having structure and routine in my activities. Profit-Gain: Making lots of money. Fun: Finding pleasure in what you do. Working with Others: Working as a team member toward common goals. Adventure: Participating in risk-taking activities. Independence: Being my own boss. Technology: Working well with machines and tools. 123 123 123 123 123 123 123 123 123 123 123 123 123 123 123 123 TOP 5 VALUES Now look through the completed list.
Of the items you’ve marked as a 3 (Very important), pick the five that are most important to you. List your top five values: Think of yourself now, in school, and evaluate each skill as used in school. Choose the description (Can Do or Needs Work) that best describes your level of each skill. Communication Skills Giving class presentations Reading manuals Writing clearly and concisely Listening and responding to what others say Can Do Can Do Needs Work Needs Work can DO Needs Work Problem Solving Analyzing information Understanding the problem Identifying the problem Solving the problem Applying the solution Can Do Can Do Can Do Can Do Can Do Needs Work
Needs Work Needs Work Needs Work Needs Work Knowing How to Learn Slang Stetsons Rearing International using ten Diary Researching International Joining activities and clubs Can Do Can Do Can Do Can Do Can Do Needs Work Needs Work Needs Work Needs Work Needs Work Responsibility Doing homework Meeting project deadlines Getting to class on time Following a schedule Being on sports teams or clubs Can Do Can Do Can Do Can Do Can Do Needs Work Needs Work Needs Work Needs Work Needs Work Creative Thinking Learning how others have been creative Using your imagination Can Do Needs Work Needs Work Needs Work Needs Work Trying new ways of doing things Can Do Looking at issues from a different point of view Can Do People Skills Getting along with others Meeting new people Working on a team Respecting the ideas of others can DO can DO can DO can DO Personal Skills Making ethical choices Motivated and enthusiastic Reliable and dependable Pride in appearance Courteous and respectful Can Do Can Do Can Do Can Do Can Do Needs Work Needs Work Needs Work Needs Work Needs Work Self-Management Scheduling your day Setting priorities and goals Being flexible Can Do Can Do Can Do