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Kyle Uphoff Regional Analysis & Outreach Manager MN Dept. of Employment & Economic Development 651-259-7185 Kyle.uphoff@state.mn.us. Minnesota’s Changing Healthcare Labor Market. About DEED’s regional analysts. Collaborate with regional stakeholders on new research

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minnesota s changing healthcare labor market
Kyle Uphoff

Regional Analysis & Outreach Manager

MN Dept. of Employment & Economic Development

651-259-7185

Kyle.uphoff@state.mn.us

Minnesota’s Changing Healthcare Labor Market
about deed s regional analysts
About DEED’s regional analysts
  • Collaborate with regional stakeholders on new research
  • Extend access to DEED reports and statistics
  • Conduct presentations and training onregional economy and labor market
  • Original research and analysis intended to answer “the tough questions”
  • Five regional analystsstationed across the state
labor market information lmi
Labor market information (LMI)
  • Each state produces employment and economic statistics in cooperation with U.S. Department of Labor’s Bureau of Labor Statistics
  • LMI includes statistics about labor supply and demand, workers’ characteristics, industries and more…
  • LMI is the foundation for informed, market-responsive planning
what is labor market information
What is labor market information?
  • Labor market information is any information about people, work and the job market:
    • Geographic area – where people work
    • Industry or business – who people work for
    • Occupation – what people do
    • Wages – how much they earn
how do we get this information
How do we get this information?

From businesses

  • There are over 170,000 employers in Minnesota.
  • Over 200,000 people are self-employed and own their own business.

From households

  • Minnesota’s population is 5.3 million.
  • There are 2.9 million workers in Minnesota.
healthcare in minnesota
Healthcare in Minnesota
  • Healthcare is a major industry in Minnesota accounting for 390,000 jobs or 12.4% of total employment.
  • Healthcare has added 73,700 jobs since 2000 for a growth rate of 27%- the highest growth rate of any industry in the state.
  • Healthcare accounts for 23% of open vacancies in Minnesota and has historically experienced some of the most intense workforce shortages.
industries losing jobs in mn since march 2008
Industries losing jobs in MN since March 2008
  • Total Employment: -140,000 in 2 years
  • Construction: -28,600 (-36,800 in 3 years)
  • Manufacturing: -42,550 (-46,700 in 3 years)
  • Wholesale: -6,500
  • Retail: -19,000
  • Transportation: -10,000
  • Information: -3,700
  • Professional & Technical Services: -11,000
  • Employment Services: -9,000
  • Leisure & Hospitality: -12,800
a few industries are still adding jobs
A few Industries are still adding jobs
  • Healthcare: +8,300
  • Social Assistance: +5,100
  • Wholesale Nondurable: +1,100
  • Insurance: +1,200
  • Food Manufacturing: +1,000
  • Utilities: +650
  • Education: +3,600
  • Government: +200
projected employment in healthcare 2009 2010 minnesota
Projected Employment in Healthcare: 2009-2010, Minnesota
  • Ambulatory Healthcare: +3,281 +2.5%
    • Offices of Dentists: +418 +2.5%
    • Offices of Doctors: +1,652 +2.5%
  • Hospitals: +653 +0.7%
  • Nursing and Residential Care Facilities: +976 1.0%
occupations in demand now the mn job vacancy survey
The Minnesota Job Vacancy Survey:

Numbers and job titles of current openings

How long have positions been open?

Required education & experience?

Starting wage offers?

Occupations in Demand NOW! The MN Job Vacancy Survey

www.positivelyminnesota.com/Data_Publications/Data/All_Data_Tools/Job_Vacancy_Survey

job vacancy survey findings
4,400 healthcare occupation vacancies

Hiring demand is the highest for many healthcare-related occupations

Healthcare practitioners: 2,089 (1.4%)

Healthcare support: 2,428 ( 2.7%)

Job Vacancy Survey Findings

25,885 total job openings in the Minnesota job market at time of survey (4Q, 2009)

attributes of healthcare practitioner and technical vacancies
Attributes of Healthcare Practitioner and Technical Vacancies
  • 2,089 Vacancies in Minnesota
  • 50% of vacancies are part-time
  • 94% require education beyond high school and 29% require experience in the field.
  • 50% of vacancies have been open more than 60 days or are open continuously- 72% in 2001
  • Median wage offer: $19.36
  • Most common occupations
    • RN’s: 652
    • LPN’s: 387
    • Occupational Therapists: 104
    • Physical Therapists: 107
attributes of healthcare support vacancies
Attributes of Healthcare Support Vacancies
  • 2,428 Vacancies in Minnesota
  • 70% of vacancies are part-time
  • 33% require education beyond high school and 18% require experience in the field.
  • 30% of vacancies have been open more than 60 days or are open continuously- 82% in 2001.
  • Median wage offer: $10.30
  • Most common occupations
    • Home Health Aides: 1,328
    • Nurses aides & orderlies: 862
    • Occupational Therapist Assistants: 32
    • Medical Assistants: 42
healthcare is well represented among the highest demand occupations
Registered Nurses (1)

Home Health Aides (2)

Nursing Aides & Orderlies (5)

L.P.N.s (8)

Occupational Therapy Assistants (26)

Physical Therapists (30)

Medical Assistants (34)

EMT’s (35)

Medical & Health Svcs. Mgrs. (37)

Pharmacy Technicians (43)

Occupational Therapists (44)

Family & General Practitioners (52)

Medical & Clinical Lab Technologists (56)

Radiologic Technicians (64)

Medical Scientists (68)

Physical therapy assistants (75)

Speech Pathologists (77)

Pharmacists (79)

Health Specialty Teachers (83)

Massage Therapists (85)

Dental Hygienists (93)

Internists, general (94)

Surgical Technicians (96)

Healthcare is well represented among the highest demand occupations

Source: MN Dept of Employment & Economic Development

are workforce shortages over
Are workforce shortages over?
  • Worker availability is the highest it has been in over 20 years and turnover has been falling but what happens when the labor market starts growing faster?
  • Educational system may be limiting in some occupations with output not necessarily keeping up with demand.
  • Wage issues are likely to become a bigger issue: Support occupations often require higher education but wages may make other occupations (with lower education requirements) more attractive.
mn 2006 16 employment projections www positivelyminnesota com apps lmi projections
MN 2006-16 Employment Projectionswww.positivelyminnesota.com/apps/lmi/projections/
  • Projections are estimated over a 10 year period every two years for the state and regions (also nationally).
  • Projections are largely based on past trends. We cannot predict:
    • Recessions, depressions, energy crises...
    • Natural Disasters
    • Wars
    • Technology change
    • New business processes
    • Legislation (insurance!)
slide27
The aging population will drive healthcare growth between 2006-2016 while retirements exacerbate shortages
minnesota s fastest growing occupations
Network systems and data communications analysts

Registered nurses

Computer software engineers

Dental hygienists

Financial analysts

Dental assistants

Sales representatives

Radiologic technologists and technicians

Computer systems analysts

Management analysts

Pharmacists

Minnesota’s fastest growing occupations
  • Industrial engineers
  • Accountants and auditors
  • Medical and clinical laboratory technologists and technicians
  • Paralegals and legal assistants
  • Medical and health services managers
  • Securities and financial services sales agents
  • Child, family and school social workers
  • Human resources specialists

Source: MN Dept of Employment & Economic Development

occupations adding the most jobs in minnesota
Personal and home care aides

Registered nurses

Home health aides

Combined food preparation and serving workers

Retail salespersons

Office clerks

Customer service representatives

Computer software engineers

Maids and housekeeping cleaners

Child care workers

Sales representatives

Truck drivers, heavy and tractor-trailer

Social and human service assistants

Janitors and cleaners

Waiters and waitresses

Accountants and auditors

Bookkeeping, accounting and auditing clerks

Executive secretaries and administrative assistants

Nursing aides, orderlies and attendants

Receptionists and information clerks

Network systems and data communications analysts

Occupations adding the most jobs in Minnesota

Source: MN Dept of Employment & Economic Development

skill and knowledge areas for in demand jobs
Skills areas projected to be most utilized by future occupations:

Reading Comprehension

Active Listening

Speaking

Writing

Active Learning

Coordination

Monitoring

Instructing

Critical Thinking

Knowledge areas projected to be most utilized by future occupations:

Customer Service

Mathematics

Clerical

Education/training

English

Sales/marketing

Psychology

Computers/electronics

Administration/management

Skill and Knowledge Areas for “In Demand” Jobs
demographics working in an era of shortage labor availability twin cities region
Demographics: Working in an era of shortage Labor Availability- Twin Cities Region
labor growth will slow
Labor Growth will Slow

MN Demographic Center

minnesota is aging
Minnesota is Aging

When will they retire?

How productive can

they be?

Will there be enough?

rural america is bottoming out
Rural America is bottoming out

MN Demographic Center

where can i get this information
Where can I get this information?
  • Kyle Uphoff (Manager): (651) 259-7185
  • Central/SW: Cameron Macht (320) 231-5174
  • Northeast: Drew Digby (218) 723-4774
  • Northwest: Nate Dorr (218) 333-8220
  • Metro: Rachel Vilsack (651) 642-0728
  • Southeast: Jennifer Ridgeway (507) 285-7327

www.positivelyminnesota.com