National Careers Week
National Careers Week aims to celebrate careers, career development and career development practitioners and to promote the economic, social and personal benefits of career development.
Career development is a process of managing learning, work and leisure to progress through life. It includes gaining and using the skills and knowledge needed to plan and make informed decisions about education, training, and work. Everyday decisions and priorities affect career development. Ultimately, career development is about much more than jobs – it is about how to live your life.
Visit the National Careers Week website now!
The future workplace will bring new experiences and expectations.
Our young people today will work in jobs that are yet to be created, use technology that has not yet been invented and face social, economic and environmental challenges that are yet to be anticipated.
To be successful in the future world of work,young people will need skills and capabilities to navigate this new world.
They will require a portfolio of skills and capabilities to make well informed career decisions throughout life.
High quality career education builds resilient individuals who can adapt to the changing nature of work, managing multiple careers throughout their lifetime, adapting to their circumstances and needs.
Download the FREE posters here
View the video whiteboard explainers here
What will the future of work look like? How well are we prepared?
It’s time to find out.
The world of work is evolving. The jobs and careers of today are constantly changing, leaving us in uncertain territory when it comes to educating and preparing the next generation.
So, how do we keep up with these changes so we can engage in meaningful careers conversations? We learn.
Join us for an 8-part series about the future of work, led by Triple J’s Tom Tilley
VET. It’s Right Now
Vocational Education and Training is one of the most progressive forms of education available to school leavers. It’s in touch with the realities of the current and future employment market – because it’s entirely driven by the employment market. It’s right now.