Grow your own a workforce pipeline
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Grow Your Own: A Workforce Pipeline. Central Virginia Community College Stan Shoun 434-832-7610 [email protected] Where will we find the skilled (_________) we need to compete in today’s market?. Shifting Demographics. The Lines Are Crossing: A Growing Shortage of Workers.

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Grow Your Own: A Workforce Pipeline

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Grow your own a workforce pipeline

Grow Your Own: A Workforce Pipeline

Central Virginia Community College

Stan Shoun

434-832-7610 [email protected]


Grow your own a workforce pipeline

Where will we find the skilled

(_________)

we need to compete in today’s market?


Grow your own a workforce pipeline

Shifting Demographics

The Lines Are Crossing:A Growing Shortage of Workers

Shifting Demographics are the wake-up call to demand robust Workforce Planning and Re-engineering of the Workforce Pipeline.

The Crossover Point

Expected Labor Force and Labor Force Demand

Millions of People

Source: Employment Policy Foundation analysis and projections of Census/BLS and BEA data.


Grow your own a workforce pipeline

Students favor the social sciences


Grow your own a workforce pipeline

1970-2010

2010-2050

Decreasing Workforce Growth will Increase Global Competition for STEM workers

MexicoBrazil IndiaChina South AustraliaCanadaUSNetherlands Spain France UKRussia Italy Japan Germany

Korea

Source: Deloitte Research/UN Population Division (http://esa.un.org/unpp/) It’s 2008: “Do You Know Where Your Talent Is?” Why Acquisition and Retention Strategies Don’t Work, p.6


Grow your own a workforce pipeline

The Implications Cross ALL Market Sectors

Workforce Shortages


Option 1 clone them

Option 1-Clone Them


Today s workforce a melting pot of generations

Today’s Workforce… A Melting Pot of Generations

Boomer

Generation X

Generation Y

Traditionalist

  • Personal and social expression

  • Idealism

  • Health and wellness

  • Youth

  • Free agency and independence

  • Street-smarts

  • Friendship

  • Cynicism

  • Hope about future

  • Collaboration

  • Social activism

  • Tolerance for diversity

  • Family centricity

  • Conformity

  • Stability

  • Upward mobility

  • Security

  • Economic success

Born 1928-1945

Born 1946-1965

Born 1980-2000

Born 1965-80

Four generations are being asked to coexist

Source: Based in part on “Meeting the Challenges of Tomorrow's Workplace,” CEO Magazine, 2005


Option 2 import them

Option 2-Import Them

Old Way: Workers followed jobs

New Way: Jobs follow workers


Grow your own a workforce pipeline

US STEM Talent Pool Compared


Option 3 grow your own

Option 3- Grow Your Own


Characteristics of grow your own

Must be system orientated

Engagement of all parties (4 circles of influence)

Education

Secondary

Post-secondary

Research & Development

WIB/Government

Business & industry

Must be strategic, universal and completely integrated

Requires institutional paradigm shifts

Must include the “disenfranchised”

Unemployed/underemployed

Disabled/handicapped

Prison population

Focus on “how” not “what”

Characteristics of “Grow Your Own”


Grow your own a workforce pipeline

“Grow your Own”

Educational Continuum

I N D U S T R Y PARTICIPATION

Middle

School

High

School

Community

College

4-year

University

CAER

Lego

League Summer

Camps

-Youth

-Teacher

STEM

Reading

Program

Dual

Enrollment

Summer

Internship

Technology Fair

AAS/AS

Degrees

Industry

Curriculum

Work-based

Learning

W.I.B/Youth

Works

WorkKeys/

CRC

Apprentice

Bachelors

Degree

University

of Virginia

R & D

Graduate

Education

“local talent for local companies”


Middle school activities

Middle School Activities

  • NSF Science modules

  • Summer Academies

  • Lego League

  • Professional development

  • STEM reading program


High school activities

High School Activities

  • FIRST Robotics

  • CTE/Dual Enrollment

  • Internships/co-op

  • NEED Conference

  • Professional development

  • NSF Science modules

  • Work Keys Assessments

  • Career presentations/fairs/marketing


Post secondary activities

Post - secondary Activities

  • AAS Degree

    • Work based learning

    • Industry curriculum

    • Competency based

  • Engineering Program

    • AS Degree

    • Company Sponsorship

  • College for Living (plus)

  • Youth Works/W.I.B.

  • Early College

  • CAER

  • Computational fluid dynamics

  • Cognitive radio technology

  • Non –destructive measuring

  • Welding process improvement


Results 3 years

Results (3 Years)

  • 1,456 high school students have received dual enrollment credit in at least one course in the nuclear support technologies curriculum

  • 1,185 middle and high school students have participated in STEM modules related to the nuclear energy industry

  • Overall increase of dual enrollment of 40.4% (headcount)

  • Over 350 middle and high school students participated in summer career camps and internships

  • Sponsor 26 Lego robotics middle school teams and host a new district tournament. Also sponsored a regional FIRST robotics team.

  • Enrolled 41 students (two schools districts) in Early College:Transfer. Anticipate that 24 will complete their associates degree AY 08/09 (senior year).

  • 525 high school students have had their technical skills assessed and compared directly to those required by the nuclear power industry

  • In AY07/08 approximately 40 high school students ( three school districts ) will participate in a nuclear technologies programs

  • Over 200 students have applied to the engineering pipeline with 29 of those been from the technician training program. Seventy two of the students have company “sponsorship”

  • Received the National Careers Pathways Network’s Hull-Parnell Partnership Award (2007)

  • Support from 3 DoL grants and 2 NSF grants


Skill assessments

Skill Assessments


Questions

Questions?

Stan Shoun

(434)832-7610


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