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Federal budget 2017: Don't bet on the rosy wages forecast - Federal Budget 2017 - ABC News. Are you all set for the wages boom?

Federal budget 2017: Don't bet on the rosy wages forecast - Federal Budget 2017 - ABC News

Looking forward to your annual pay rise doubling or thereabouts and your overall package rising by even more? Woohoo! Happy days, if it's true. The rosy forecast comes from no less reliable a source than those esteemed economic boffins in the Treasury Department. What the 'typical' Australian worker doesn't tell us about modern work. Posted The "typical" Australian works full-time and has been in the same job for three to five years, Australian Bureau of Statistics data shows.

What the 'typical' Australian worker doesn't tell us about modern work

But there's a lot going on in the modern workforce that's not captured in such a simple portrait — including the rise of part-time work. 'Typical' man and woman both work full-time The typical Australian woman works full-time and earns $1,341 a week. She is aged between 25 and 34 and works in healthcare in the private sector at a professional level. Job Tips for Hourly Workers. The art and science behind hand-drawn weather maps at the Bureau of Meteorology.

Posted Sitting in the middle of Melbourne's Bureau of Meteorology office, among a sea of screens, is an easel, paper and coloured pencils.

The art and science behind hand-drawn weather maps at the Bureau of Meteorology

Meteorologists sit at this easel each day to plot the latest troughs and fronts onto a weather map. Despite having around-the-clock satellite images, the hand-drawn map is still the most accurate way to conceptualise weather in specific local areas. It also helps forecasters to properly understand the current weather conditions. Curriculum Materials - Cool Australia. Worawa College empowering young Aboriginal women with skills and confidence. Sometimes the journey begins with a dusty bus trip in the middle of the night.

Worawa College empowering young Aboriginal women with skills and confidence

It means leaving behind literally everything familiar. At 12 years old, the youngster might have been only sporadically in the education system. Her family might be semi-nomadic, moving from place to place for ceremonial purposes. Other times she's used to living with as many as 17 people to a house. English might be her second — or third, or fourth — language.

Generation Success Series

Work skills development. RMS Careers for Teachers. RMS Careers for Year 9 Students. Careers with ASD. Toozly - Diversity Works. Future careers and workplaces.

What employers want from employees

Student Edge · discounts, offers, comps, jobs and more. Thinking About Your Future · Student Edge Articles. Start thinking big.

Thinking About Your Future · Student Edge Articles

It's never too early to look into your future. You might think things like university or apprenticeships or careers are a long way off. Hey, you might think next week is a long way off. But the fact is that the sooner you start thinking about what you want to do when you leave school, the more chance you have of making the right moves to get into something you really like doing and make good money doing it. Getting a good enough score in the Tertiary Entrance Exam does not mean you will necessary get into the university course you really want to do. There is a connection between what you choose to study at school and what courses this would allow you to study at Uni or do as a job. Australian jobs 2015.

Geography and careers. Introduction Geographers have many skills which are valued by employers.

Geography and careers

This illustration focuses on the knowledge and skills that geographers bring to various careers. These skills - learnt and practiced in geography and applied to numerous careers - provide students with clear links between the subject and future employment opportunities. The activities identify these skills, and explore connections between geography and employment options. Welcome to the Discover Hospitality website where you can discover more about one of Australia's most dynamic and fast growing industries – Hospitality! My Career, My APS. Young Workers Best Practice Guide. Inside MyCareerMatch - Newsletter. Follow Us on Pinterest We are excited to announce our new MyCareerMatch Pinterest page!

Inside MyCareerMatch - Newsletter

There have been quite a lot of stories about Pinterest’s rapid growth and how the social media world’s darling is now becoming an interesting tool for careers. And then there’s the stories about the site that just makes you smile. Well, we do all of that and more. Check out the images that inspire us here at MyCareerMatch and get insider tips, articles and the latest career and employment information for students. MyCareerMatch Pinterest Boards include Career Advice, Confidence, CVs & Resumes, Finding A Job, Interview Tips, Inspirational Quotes, Motivation, Money Talk For Students, My First Job, Networking & Personal Branding, Personality & Careers, Social Media & Job Search, Stress Relief (you’ll love this!)

Pin by MyCareerMatch on Finding A Job. Lawstuff Australia - Know Your Rights - - Topics - Employment - What age can I start work? Youth Employment in Australia. The minimum working age in Australia varies between states and territory.

Youth Employment in Australia

In some areas, under 15s need to have parental consent in order to work and may only work a certain number of hours a week. In other states the minimum age to work without parental consent is 16. Many employers choose not to employ children under the age of 14, but there is no legal requirement. There are no maximum working hours in most states; however, children under the age of 17 cannot work during school hours without special permission. For information on laws relating to minimum working ages: Click here Popular jobs carried out by teenagers include newspaper delivery, babysitting, or working in a shop or restaurant.

Traineeships and Apprenticeships

Careers. VEiS - Chase Your Dreams. Steve Waugh, former Australian Cricket Captain and Australian of the Year 2004, interviews six famous Australian sporting and entertainment stars about the events that have shaped their lives: Pat Rafter, Cathy Freeman, Layne Beachley, John Maclean, Shannon Noll and Michael Clarke.

VEiS - Chase Your Dreams

Hard copies of Chase Your Dreams were sent to secondary schools in 2005. See your Careers Adviser or Librarian to view the interviews in DVD or video format. The following MP4 files have been compressed for download. Due to the length of the interview's these files are still very large in size, and may take a while to download. The files sizes are indicated in megabytes next to each download. FREEZE: Consider Your Career.