This is an estimate of the time it will take to complete the most relevant course associated with this occupation. It’s based on the amount of time taken to complete this course and doesn’t take into account personal circumstances or barriers.
This data is sourced from the training providers. For more detailed information, contact the training provider for the course you’re interested in.
This is the average wage for people working in this industry. Graduate wages will typically be lower. Wages tend to increase with the amount of time spent in a field. These figures are intended as a guide only, rather than a prediction of future earnings.
Data for employee earnings and hours has been taken from the ABS Survey of Employee Earnings and Hours (Cat. no. 6306.0, May 2014, unpublished data). It takes into account average weekly ordinary time earnings, average weekly ordinary time hours paid for, and average hourly ordinary time earnings.
This is an indication of the level of demand for workers in a particular field. If demand is strong, there’s a higher chance of employment after completing training, meaning your employment prospects for this occupation are strong. If demand is low, the likelihood of employment after training will be lower, and your employment prospects will be poor.
Employment forecast figures are sourced from Deloitte Access Economics (2015) Victorian employment projections for 2016 to 2031.
This number tells you how many people are currently working in this field. It’s not a reflection of this specific occupation, but rather the group of occupations it falls under. For instance a Motor Mechanic might fall under the “Mechanical Trades” grouping, along with Diesel Mechanics, Motorcycle Mechanics and Small Engine Mechanics. The numbers in this section reflect the total amount of workers in this grouping, in Victoria.
The information in this section is sourced by the Higher Education and Skills Group, from the industry and regulatory bodies for this occupation.
You should always contact the relevant industry or regulatory body directly for the most detailed and up to date information about the licensing for any occupation.
The information in this section is sourced from industry representatives and professional associations. It is reflective of current demands within the industry for this occupation.
Our ‘Recommended’ section reflects the skills and qualifications that prospective employers may look favourably upon when considering an applicant.
For more information about pre-apprenticeship courses, see our pre-apprenticeships page.
The information in this section is sourced from the Australian Bureau of Statistics, with input from industry bodies.
This information is intended as a guide only. Each job will vary depending on the nature of the role, the employer, and the employee.
Training gives Jnaallii an in-depth knowledge of all aspects of operating a service
Jnaallii Penrith is a prize-winning student, an executive assistant, a mother of two and a leader in the Aboriginal community.
She is also captain of her netball team and six nights a week, at least one member of her young family plays sport. “It certainly has its challenges at times!” Jnaallii says of her busy schedule. “I’ve never really asked myself how we manage; we just do.
Jnaallii had her first child while still at school. Premature birth and complications meant a long hospital stay; on discharge, both mother and son went back to school. “Northlands Secondary College was of great support — they allowed me to have him in classes until I secured daycare,” Jnaallii says. “Having my son made me even more determined to complete my VCE.”
She succeeded, and with the support of family, completed a Diploma of Business at Melbourne Polytechnic. “My sister encouraged me to do the course with her as a path to working for our community.”
Jnaallii was the institute’s “Indigenous Student of the Year” in 2014 and employed as executive assistant at the Victorian Aboriginal Health Service. “I utilise everything I learned daily. Training has given me a more in-depth knowledge of all aspects of operating a service.”
Jnaallii helped the service establish an Autism Awareness Week (she has a child on the autism spectrum) and is on the board of Yappera, a long day care centre.
She is currently studying a Diploma of Governance, has enrolled in a Diploma of Management and has used her new skills to help accredit dental services.
“My heart and soul is focused on bettering and strengthening Aboriginal communities. I hope to prepare myself for management roles, board positions and become a CEO of one of our Aboriginal organisations . . . I want to help the Victorian Aboriginal community establish its own university.”
Students may be eligible for government-subsidised training. This is only offered by training providers who have a contract with the Victorian Government to deliver government-subsidised training.
If you're eligible, the government will contribute to the cost of the training.
Government-subsidised training is marked with this symbol . Our course listings are current for 2017. Course availability data is sourced from the Australian Course Information Register.
Our listings also identify TAFEs who offer government-subsidised training for specific courses. Other training providers who offer government-subsidised training will be identified as this information becomes available.
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