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EASTERN REGIONAL HEALTHCARE SUMMIT. ECONOMIC GROWTH THROUGH SECTOR STRATEGIES. GOVERNOR’S COUNCIL STRATEGIC PLAN. VISION Oklahoma has a competitive advantage through integrated workforce and economic development objectives. MISSION

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eastern regional healthcare summit

EASTERN REGIONAL HEALTHCARE SUMMIT

ECONOMIC GROWTH THROUGH SECTOR STRATEGIES

governor s council strategic plan
GOVERNOR’S COUNCIL STRATEGIC PLAN

VISION

Oklahoma hasa competitive advantage through integrated workforce and economic development objectives.

MISSION

Advances demand-driven workforce and economic development systems.

RESULTS

Achieves wealth-creation for business, individuals, and communities throughout Oklahoma.

workforce trends affecting industry
Workforce Trends Affecting Industry
  • “Smarting up” of jobs
    • Need for broader array of skills – esp. “how to learn”
    • Need for continuous learning of technical skills
  • Increased need for basic skills & entrepreneurial work ethic
    • Strong academics
    • Self-motivation, responsibility, esteem, confidence
    • Not just your “8 to 5” worker
  • Increasingly flexible workplace
    • Adaptability and support for learning
    • Teamwork and creativity in problem solving
    • More democratic/less hierarchical
  • Aging demographics
issues
Issues
  • Worker Shortages
  • Skills Shortages

LEARNING IS THE ONLY OPTION!

oklahoma s projected population 2005 2015
Oklahoma’s Projected Population, 2005-2015
  • 18 to 24 year olds decrease -5%
  • 25 to 44 year olds decrease -2%
  • 45 to 64 year olds increase +7%
  • 65+ year olds increase +19%
slide7

Annual employment

growth, projected 2004-2014

1.30%-1.50%

1.20%-1.29%

1.11%-1.19%

0.98%-1.10%

Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

from 1994 2004 ok met its employment demand largely by population growth
From 1994-2004, OK met its employment demand largely by population growth…

Average annual growth in employment and working age population, 1994-2004

Percent

Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Census Bureau

but also by increased labor force participation
…but also by increased labor force participation

United States

Oklahoma

Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

oklahoma s advantage

OKLAHOMA’S ADVANTAGE

“GROWING OUR OWN”

what s at stake
What’s at Stake?
  • For Business
    • Expansion
    • Quality workforce
  • For Oklahomans
    • Higher wages
    • Quality Jobs
    • Better standard of living
  • For Communities
    • Population growth
    • Economic vitality
    • Oklahoma’s reputation
outcomes focus on supply and demand of labor in relation to economic development needs
OUTCOMES FOCUS ON SUPPLY AND DEMAND OF LABOR IN RELATION TO ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT NEEDS

A. Have a competitive labor pool based on verified industry and economic development needs.

B. Build collaborations and alliances that will better leverage resources and provide a comprehensive state response to business.

economic development depends on talent development and management how do we get it
Economic Development Depends on Talent Development and Management: How do we get it?
  • Recruit it
  • Retain it - Graduate Retention
  • Develop it / Grow our Own
  • Education/ Training Pipeline
    • Demand Driven education system
    • Demand occupations
    • Industry sector development
slide15
There will be a greater need to:
  • Upgrade the skills of workers at all levels: existing, transitioning and emerging workers
  • Retrain middle income existing workers
  • Upgrade skills of low wage and low-skilled workers
  • Retrain middle age and seniors
  • Retrain AND REEMPLOY dislocated workers
  • Retain and Retrain Exiting Military
slide16
There will be a greater need to:
  • Retrain retirees
  • Continuous development of innovative skills through lifelong learning
  • Increase percent of disabled workers
  • Transition offenders into workforce
  • Increase of dropouts recovered and high school completion success
oklahoma solutions
Oklahoma Solutions
  • Industry Sector Studies
  • Career Management System
  • Oklahoma’s Career Readiness Certificate
  • Workforce Board Development/ Certification
  • State Partnership Agreement
  • Talent Development strategies
  • Oklahoma Advantage Centers
  • Grow Our Own
  • State Youth Council for Workforce Initiatives
strategic plans
STRATEGIC PLANS
  • STATE WORKFORCE TWO-YEAR PLAN
  • STRATEGIC WORKFORCE AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT PLAN 2007 T0 2011 (INCLUDING YOUTH COUNCIL)
  • RELATED AGENCY, BOARD, COMMISSION STRATEGIC PLANS
  • LOCAL WORKFORCE BOARD PLANS
slide19

Why are manufacturers rejecting job applicants?

  • Inadequate basic employability skills – 69%
  • Inadequate reading/writing skills – 32%
  • Inadequate math skills – 21%
  • Inadequate oral communications skills- 17.5%

Source: National Association of Manufacturers – The skills gap 2004

slide20

Most Serious Skill Deficiencies Current Employees

  • Poor basic employability skills – 59%
  • Poor reading/writing skills – 32%
  • Inadequate math skills – 26%
  • Inability to communicate verbally- 25%

Source: National Association of Manufacturers – The Skills Gap 2004

21 st century curriculum
21st Century Curriculum
  • Analytical and problem solving skills
  • Business organization and environment
  • Communications skills
  • Core hardware/ Software computer skills
  • Project and process flows
  • Content (engineering, accounting etc.)
  • Oklahoma State of the Workforce Report
21 st century employability skills
21st Century Employability Skills
  • Communication
  • Organization
  • Team contribution and leadership
  • Team collaboration
  • Critical thinking and decision making
  • Self-directed and continuous learning
  • Customer relations
  • State of the Workforce Report
soft or job success skills
SOFT OR JOB SUCCESS SKILLS
  • SOCIAL SKILLS IN THE WORKPLACE
  • APPROPRIATE WORKPLACE BEHAVIOR
  • ANGER MANAGEMENT
  • TRANSPORTATION, HOUSING AND WELLNESS AS FACTORS IN JOB SECURITY
  • AVOIDING DESTRUCTIVE BEHAVIOR
  • COMMUNICATION SKILLS
  • PROBLEM SOLVING AND FLEXIBILITY
slide24

When applications meet the education requirements, how much difficulty has your firm had finding employees with the following soft skills?

Source: Oklahoma Workforce Employer Survey: Oklahoma Department of Commerce, 2006

productivity rises with education
PRODUCTIVITY RISES WITH EDUCATION
  • When education level is increased one-year, productivity rises:
      • Manufacturing workers: 8.0%
      • Non-manufacturing workers: 13%
  • When average educational attainment is increased by 10% (about one grade level):
      • Firms experience a 8.6% rise in productivity

National Center on the Educational Quality of the Workforce

u s and oklahoma job growth is projected to be fastest among high paying occupations
U.S. and Oklahoma job growth is projected to be fastest among high-paying occupations

Projected Annual Job Growth by Average Pay

Through 2012

Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

oklahoma must ensure potential workers obtain the training necessary to succeed
Oklahoma must ensure potential workers obtain the training necessary to succeed

Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

15 u s industries projected to add jobs the fastest through 2014
15 U.S. industries projected to ADD jobs the fastest through 2014*

* Among industries with more than 100,000 employees

High-tech services

2. Software publishers

8. Computer systems design

Health and social services

1. Home health care services

4. Residential care facilities

9. Outpatient & laboratory services

10. Child day care services

12. Offices of health practitioners

15. Rehabilitation services

Business services

3. Management consulting services

5. Facilities support services

6. EMPLOYMENT SERVICES

7. Office administrative services

13. Accounting, tax, & payroll services

Education services

11. Other educational services

14. Colleges & universities

Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

15 u s industries projected to shed jobs the fastest through 2014
15 U.S. industries projected to SHED jobs the fastest through 2014*

* Among industries with more than 100,000 employees

Nondurable manufacturing

1. Cut and sew apparel mfg.

2. Fabric mills

3. Basic chemical mfg.

6. Rubber product mfg.

8. Synthetic materials mfg.

13. Pulp & paper mills

14. Petroleum & coal mfg.

Durable manufacturing

4. Industry machinery mfg.

5. Electrical equipment mfg.

7. Foundries

10. Computer mfg.

12. Metalworking machinery mfg.

15. Other machinery mfg.

Natural resources

9. Sawmills & wood preservation

11. Crop production

Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

shift in thinking
SHIFT IN THINKING

FROM: OKLAHOMA HAS WONDERFUL PRODUCTIVE WORKERS WITH A STRONG WORK ETHIC…

TO: OKLAHOMA HAS A HIGHLY SKILLED PRODUCTIVE WORKFORCE WITH A STRONG WORK ETHIC

slide33
2004 – 78%

NEEDED WORKERS WITH HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA

2006 – 71%

SEE INCREASE IN NEED FOR WORKERS WITH POST-SECONDARY CREDENTIAL OR DEGREE

how do we get there
HOW DO WE GET THERE?
  • IMPLEMENT INDUSTRY SECTOR FINDINGS
    • PIPELINE ISSUES
    • REGIONAL ISSUES
    • POLICY ISSUES
    • LEGISLATIVE ISSUES

EXISTING WORKER SKILLS SHORTAGE

  • SKILLS UPGRADES FOR PRESENT NON-PARTICIPATING WORKERS

RETRAINING DISLOCATED WORKERS

  • WORKER RECRUITMENT
  • YOUTH (EMERGING WORKER ISSUES)
slide35
IMPLEMENT SECTOR STRATEGIES

WHAT IS AN INDUSTRY SECTOR/CLUSTER?

A COLLECTION OF COMPANIES AND ORGANIZATIONS WITHIN AN INDUSTRY, COLLABORATING AS A COHESIVE UNIT TO WORK WITH EDUCATORS, TRAINING PROVIDERS AND A REGIONAL WORKFORCE SYSTEM TO ADDRESS INDUSTRY SPECIFIC WORKFORCE NEEDS.

sector strategy vision goals
Sector Strategy Vision- Goals
  • Use sector-based strategies to integrate workforce and economic development
  • Create a sense of urgency regarding the current and future worker and skills shortage crises
  • Create the Desired State: Employers report that there is a plentiful, skilled & productive workforce
  • Look at specific populations within Oklahoma and map what needs to be done to achieve the “Desired State”
purpose of sector strategies
Purpose Of Sector Strategies
  • To help states and communities develop a sector-based approach to workforce issues
  • To provide an opportunity to learn from other states and national experts
  • To provide focus to workforce issues and help effect policy changes
  • To increase the number of skilled workers needed by particular industry sectors
slide38
Desired State: Plentiful, skilled productive workforce

Manufacturing Health Care Aerospace

Career Pathways

Strategy to enter and

then to advance

Career Pathways

Strategy to enter and

then to advance

Career Pathways

Strategy to enter and

then to advance

Special Populations: Working Poor, Re-entry, Middle School students, Parents, Minority groups, High School students and Graduates, College students and Graduates, Tech School students and Graduates, Community College students and Graduates, Underemployed, Unemployed, Disabled, Drop Outs, etc.

strategies identified to date
Strategies Identified to Date:
  • Develop Career Pathways and Career Explorations strategies starting in early grades
    • Parental involvement
    • Internships and mentoring
    • Career maps within Industry sectors
    • Career Information Specialist
    • Career Management system as a virtual tool- providing consistent info
  • Create a paradigm shift toward lifelong learning and a high value placed on skills development
    • Branding marketing and communications effort
    • Stakeholder by-in and support- communicated throughout Education, ED and Employment
    • Valuing Certifications
    • Career Management system (OK3e) as a key tool
      • Bridging employment, education and economic development
strategies identified to date1
Strategies Identified to date:
  • Create seamless service delivery models
    • A framework for all entities to work within- toward common goals
    • Silo busting strategies- seamless service delivery process to business
    • Integrate Workforce and Economic development regionally
  • Develop specific strategies for:
    • Existing worker development
    • Emerging worker development
    • Transitioning worker development
    • Keeping Oklahoma workers in Oklahoma & bringing Oklahomans back to Oklahoma
sector policy academy goals
SECTOR POLICY ACADEMY GOALS
  • DEVELOP CAREER PATHWAYS AND CAREER EXPLORATION STRATEGIES THAT ALL OKLAHOMANS CAN ACCESS
  • CREATE A PARADIGM SHIFT AMONG OKLAHOMANS AND EMPLOYERS TOWARD VALUING LIFELONG LEARNING.
sector policy academy goals1
SECTOR POLICY ACADEMY GOALS
  • CREATE COORDINATED, RESPONSIVE AND PROACTIVE SERVICE DELIVERY MODELS TO MEET THE NEEDS OF INDIVIDUALS AND EMPLOYERS (AT THE STATE AND REGIONAL LEVELS).
  • ENSURE OKLAHOMA EMPLOYERS HAVE ACCESS TO A SKILLED WORKFORCE AND THAT OKLAHOMANS HAVE THE EDUCATION AND TRAINING TO SUCCEED.
slide43
INCREASE GRADUATES AT ALL LEVELS

LEARNING IS THE ONLY OPTION!

employment outcomes report2
EMPLOYMENT OUTCOMES REPORT

Average Salary of 1999-00 Bachelor Degree Holders After Five Years:

  • Engineering ($49,150)
  • Computer Science ($47,568)
  • Transportation ($46,738)
  • Health professions ($44,773)
  • Engineering technologies ($41,537).

“Give a man a fish; you have fed him for today.  Teach a man to fish; and you have fed him for a lifetime”—Author unknown

critical skill shortages initiative process plan
Critical Skill Shortages InitiativeProcess plan

Identify

sectors &

industries

Identify

critical skill

shortage

occupations

Determine

root

causes of

shortages

Develop

regional

solutions

Implement

solutions

to fill gaps

slide49

Healthcare Strategies

Research / Study Report

With Recommendations

Governor’s Task Force

Governor’s Council

Regional Strategies

Skills Panel

Resource Center

Steering Committee

Funding Policy Change

texoma regional consortium example

Texoma Regional ConsortiumEXAMPLE

A Two-State Regional Consortium

for Joint Economic and Workforce Development Strategic Planning

background research approach methodology
Background ResearchApproach & Methodology
  • Review Existing Reports
  • Analyze Quantitative Data
  • Identify:
    • Sub-regions
    • Key Industry Clusters & Key Companies
  • Cluster & Key Companies Interviews
  • Synthesize Data
what do you need to know
What Do You Need to Know?
  • General
    • Population, income, housing, health and safety, poverty, crime, amenities (quality of life)
  • Industries (Demand)
    • Industry trends, industry employment, trends in employment, number of establishments and trends, wages, top employers, commuting patterns, staffing patterns, skill needs
  • Workforce (Supply)
    • Education levels, demographic composition, labor forceparticipation, entrepreneurship, skill history
  • Future Workforce (Pipeline)
    • Graduation/dropout rates, vocational skills program participation, postsecondary enrollment and completion rates, AP enrollment and pass rates, child poverty, abuse/neglect rates
  • E&T Capacity and Resources
    • College and university access, capacity, and programs; federal, state, and local job and training programs; apprenticeship programs, employer investments in training
what do you need to know1
What Do You Need to Know?
  • Skill levels/abilities of existing workforce

Sources:

    • Industry staffing patterns/ O*Net
    • Large-scale workforce assessment tools, e.g., WorkKeys
    • Community colleges – numbers trained per year in skill courses
    • Career Tech – numbers trained, credentialed
    • Employers – numbers trained per year in skill courses
identify value chain clusters key occupations companies
Identify Value-Chain Clusters & Key Occupations, Companies
  • Industry Clusters
    • Health Care
    • Computer and Electronic Equipment
    • Financial Services and Insurance
    • Motor Vehicles
    • Plastic Products
research details continued
Research details (continued)
  • Skilled Workers
    • Aging workforce in key occupations
    • Skills shortages in several key occupations
      • (e.g., Healthcare,Truck driving, MFG technicians and maintenance, Management, Educators)
  • Institutions
    • Universities and college primarily serve local area
    • Ineffective industry use of educational resources
    • Reactive nature of existing training and education programs
    • Employers lack awareness of workforce services
  • IF NEEDED, ASK FOR HELP.
dept of commerce economic development tools
DEPT. OF COMMERCE ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT TOOLS
  • e-SYNCHRONIST (BUSINESS INFORMATION )
  • ECONOMIC MODELING

ECONOMIC FORECASTING

ECONOMIC IMPACT

CAREER PATHWAYS

  • OSARIS (OK STATE AND REGIONAL INDUSTRY SNAPSHOT – CENTRAL OKLAHOMA PILOT
  • GIS (LOCATEOK)
  • ECONOMIC BRIEFINGS, ECONOMIC BULLETINS,
  • EMPLOYMENT BRIEFINGS
  • LABOR PRODUCTIVITY INDICES
  • BUSINESS RESEARCH, INDUSTRY AND LABOR RESEARCH
  • DEMOGRAPHIC RESEARCH
  • LOCAL EMPLOYMENT DYNAMICS
  • EMPLOYMENT BULLETIN
  • BUSINESS SERVICE TEAMS
slide59

Aerospace Alliance & Commission

Policy Academy

GCWED Aerospace Survey &

OKC Chamber Aero Report

GCWED Survey

Manufacturing Councils

Aerospace Policy

Academy

Mfg. Mfg. Mfg. Aero. Aero. Aero.

what matters to you now
WHAT MATTERS TO YOU, NOW?

THE RIGHT WORKERS WITH THE RIGHT SKILLS FOR THE RIGHT JOB-----IN YOUR REGION!

results
Results

Connecting the dots between workforce and economic development across all levels and industry sectors so that we -

LEAVE NO WORKER BEHIND!

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