Evaluate career goals in terms of the experience knowledge and skills needed to achieve them
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Evaluate career goals in terms of the experience, knowledge and skills needed to achieve them. Competency CM03.00. Understand the personal education and skill requirements necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment. Objective CM03.01 .

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Evaluate career goals in terms of the experience knowledge and skills needed to achieve them

Evaluate career goals in terms of the experience, knowledge and skills needed to achieve them.

Competency

CM03.00


Objective cm03 01

Understand the personal education and skill requirements necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

Objective CM03.01


3 00 terms
3.00 Terms necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • Apprenticeship: A trainee engages in learning an occupation under the guidance and direction of a skilled worker; a 3-4 year training program on-the-job training with related technical instruction.

  • ASSET: Advising, Placement, and Retention System – an assessment-advising program designed to identify the basic skill levels of students as they enter two-year institutions.

  • ASVAB: Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery – is a test developed and maintained by the United States Department of Defense.


3 00 terms1
3.00 Terms necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • Bachelor’s degree: Achieved after completion of a curriculum meeting the demands of a 4-year college program.

  • Certificate: A written statement that is accepted as proof of certain facts; often relating to the attainment of specific skills.


3 00 terms2
3.00 Terms necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • CFNC: Postsecondary career, educational and financial planning site; provides comprehensive information in a web-based format of middle and high school students, parents, and counselors. This site includes comparative information about all of North Carolina’s two and four year postsecondary institutions, financial aid, and application services. This program is a partnership among the University of North Carolina General Administration, the College Foundation of North Carolina, and the State Educational Assistance Authority. Accessible @ www.cfnc.org.

  • College/University: A postsecondary school where a student might receive a bachelor’s degree, master’s, or doctoral degree in a specific discipline.


3 00 terms3
3.00 Terms necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • Community college: Type of college with up to 2-year programs leading to certificates, diplomas, or associate degrees.

  • Cooperative education: Paid employment with an educational component provided in a career-technical class and supervised by school personnel.

  • Course of study: A pathway, which a student selects in high school.

  • EOC: End-of-course assessment.

  • Goals: A purpose/objective.


3 00 terms4
3.00 Terms necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • Internship: Allows the student the opportunity to observe and participate in activities related to a career field; supervised by school personnel and related to the student’s career choice. (May be paid or unpaid)

  • Job shadowing: A short-term experience that allows the student to follow an experienced worker and see the day-to-day activities of a particular career.

  • Master’s degree: An advanced 2-year program completed after attainment of a bachelor’s degree.


3 00 terms5
3.00 Terms necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • Journey Worker: A certified, experienced, skilled craftsperson that has successfully completed an apprenticeship program.

  • Military: Special skills may be developed through educational programs in the armed services.

  • Part-time jobs: Paid employment that is not supervised by school personnel; may or may not be related to the student’s career choice.

  • Postsecondary: Education after high school.


3 00 terms6
3.00 Terms necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • Proprietary school: A privately owned school that operates for profit for those seeking vocational training.

  • PSAT: Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test: A practice test that measures the critical thinking, mathematical reasoning, and writing skills that students need to do college-level work.

  • On-the-job training: Education and training provided by an employer that usually takes place at a work site.


3 00 terms7
3.00 Terms necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • SAT: Scholastic Aptitude Test – a test that measures the critical thinking mathematical, reasoning, and writing skills students need to do college-level work.

  • Student organizations: (CTSO-Career and Technical Student Organization) Vocational student organization; nonprofit, national organization with state and local chapters that exist to develop leadership skills and good citizenship among members; each organization is composed of vocational students interested in a specific occupational area.


3 00 terms8
3.00 Terms necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • Study habits: Practices used to prepare for learning and assessment of subject matter.

  • Test-taking skills: Practices used to prepare for learning and assessment of subject matter.

  • Trade and professional organizations: Composed of members who have the same or similar occupation.

  • Transcript: An academic record; an official record of grades earned during a high school career.


3 00 terms9
3.00 Terms necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • VOCATS: Vocational Competency Achievement Tracking System is a competency-based instructional management system that focuses on the individual student and tracks his/her achievement in relation to a predetermined set of core competencies.

  • Volunteer: A contribution of free labor, usually to a non-profit organization.

  • Volunteer experiences: Unpaid experiences; students work to get experience, contacts, or help out. The experiences are not necessarily career related and not usually supervised by school personnel.


3 00 terms10
3.00 Terms necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • Work-based learning: Opportunities for students to consider different careers and industries, learn basic workplace behavior, develop specific skills within an industry, and apply academic and occupational skills in the workplace.


Assignment cm03 00 terms
Assignment – CM03.00 TERMS necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • Complete the form – click here


Early college
Early College necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • Visit the website.

  • Find out about opportunities for gaining college credit while in high school.

  • Determine if you would meet the eligibility guidelines for grades, testing and age.

  • Key your results ---- click here

  • Print and keep until asked for!


Career day
Career Day necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • Complete Appendix 3.01 (2), Career Day Interview.

  • Key in Word

Volunteer Experience


High school transcript
High School Transcript necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

PowerPoint


Basic skills
Basic Skills necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • Complete appendix 3.01 (5A) –

    • “Whatever Is Worth Writing Is Worth Proofreading.” (Team Activity)

  • Complete Appendix 3.01 (8) –

    • Formal and Informal Learning Crossword Puzzle. (Team Activity)


Thinking skills
Thinking Skills necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • Using Appendix 3.01 (12) - Sharpen the Saw, evaluate your current practices in regards to “S” – Study skills, “A” = Attitude and “W” – Well-being.

    • Click here

  • Complete My Transcript

    • Click here


Web-site Resources necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

  • http://www.StudySkills.com (Study Skills and Test-Taking Inventory and Tips)

  • http://www.ncpublicschools.org/workforce_development/publications/tech_prep_credits/ (CTE Requirements for CTP Course of Study (Career Pathway)

  • http://www.ncpublicschools.org/workforce_development/publications/course_of_study/index.html (NCDPI CTE Standard Course of Study)

  • http://www.ncpublicschools.org/workforce_development/publications/building_career_pathways/index.html (NCDPI Career Pathways)

  • http://www.ncsoicc.org (Assessing Your Desire for Further Education)

  • http://www.makingcollegecount.com/students/start/default.asp (High School Life)

  • http://www.mindtools.com (Memory Improvement Link)


Study skills help study tips
Study Skills Help & Study Tips necessary for transition from secondary education to post-secondary education or employment

Visit www.TestTakingTips.com

for more test taking help.


  • Everyone is different, different methods work for different people. The following are only suggestions on improving upon your current studying techniques.

  • It is best to review the material right after class when it's still fresh in your memory.

  • Don't try to do all your studying the night before the test, instead space out your studying, review class materials at least several times a week, focusing on one topic at a time.


  • Have all of your study materials in front of you: lecture notes, course textbooks, study guides and any other relevant material.

  • Find a comfortable and quiet place to study with good lighting and little distractions (try avoiding your own bed; it is very tempting to just lie down and take a nap).

  • Start out by studying the most important information.


  • Learn the general concepts first; don't worry about learning the details until you have learned the main ideas.

  • Take notes and write down a summary of the important ideas as you read through your study material.

  • Take short breaks frequently, your memory retains the information that you study at the beginning and the end better than what you study in the middle.


  • Space out your studying, you'll learn more by studying a little every day instead of waiting to cram at the last minute. By studying every day, the material will stay in your long-term memory, but if you try to study at the last moment, the material will only reside in your short-term memory and you could easily forget it.

  • Make sure that you understand the material well, don't just read through the material and try to memorize everything.

  • If you choose to study in a group, only study with others who are serious about the test.


  • Test yourself or have someone test you on the material to find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials.

  • Don't study later than the time you usually go to bed, you may fall asleep or be tempted to go to sleep, instead try studying in the afternoon or early evening. If you are a morning person, try studying in the morning.


Work based learning
Work-Based Learning find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials.

  • Work-based learning provides opportunities to explore a career through exposure to the workplace. The length of the experience may vary. Some experiences provide a brief snapshot. Others offer long-term options. School or work credit may exist. In any case, participants gather valuable information that is useful in career decision-making.


Job shadowing
Job Shadowing find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials.

  • Provides a brief overview of the workplace through observation.

  • Participants shadow a career mentor for a day.

  • Demonstrates connections between school and work.

  • Includes programs such as:

    • “Groundhog Job Shadow Day” – www.jobshadow.org

    • “Take Your Child to Work Day”


Internship
Internship find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials.

  • Provides an in-depth look at a career.

  • Usually lasts for several weeks or months.

  • Participant may or may not receive pay.

  • May provide educational credit.

  • Participation in job related tasks occurs.

  • Develops positive relationships between participant and mentor.

  • Provides opportunity for job references.


Cooperative education
Cooperative Education find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials.

  • Provides on-the-job learning experiences

  • Integrates academic and skill-based learning

  • Evaluates the student in the classroom and worksite

  • Requires a paid work experience


Apprenticeship
Apprenticeship find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials.

  • Provides structured training.

  • Requires related instruction.

  • Allows students to earn course credit.

  • Usually lasts more than one year.

  • Opportunity for advancement within the company exists.

  • Sponsored by the NC Department of Labor.

  • Gain work experience while getting paid.

  • Transferable work skills are documented.


Multiple intelligences dr gardner
Multiple Intelligences find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials. – Dr. Gardner


Multiple intelligences dr gardner1
Multiple Intelligences find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials. – Dr. Gardner


  • Career find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials. pathways allow a student to choose a sequence of courses for their career interest.

  • When taking notes, a student should organize notes by chapter or date.

  • Community Colleges have an open door policy.

  • Military Training is provided on-the-job and through specialized schools.


  • Training find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials. at a proprietary school is for a specific job or trade.

  • In multiple choice testing, read the questions and then all of the answer choices.

  • Completing easiest assignments first is an example of a poor study skill/habit?

  • Education and training provided by an employer that usually takes place at a work site is known as On-the-job training.


  • A find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials. person who is seeking an Associate's Degree will most likely choose to attend a community college.

  • Three credits in scienceis a state-wide graduation requirement for North Carolina high school students?

  • When taking notes, a student should write notes in his or her own words.

  • When finishing the test before time is called, make sure all questions are answered.


  • Skills find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials. useful in the workplace are often developed through volunteer activities.

  • Making career decisions while in high school gives a student time to select appropriate courses.

  • Bachelor's, Master's, and Doctoral degrees are awarded by Colleges and universities.

  • A postsecondary school where a student might receive a bachelor's degree in a specific discipline is a College or university.


  • Volunteer find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials. experiences may help a student confirm career choices.

  • DECA is an example of a Career-Technical Student Organization (CTSO).

  • A formal program of on-the-job training and related instruction by which a worker learns an occupation under the direction of a journey worker is an apprenticeship.

  • A paid or unpaid, practical, work experience through which a student or graduate gains practical experience under supervision is Internship.

  • The skill that is basic to all studying is Reading.


Final journal entry cm3 01
Final Journal Entry CM3.01 find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials.

  • What did you learn?

  • Five complete sentences.

  • Do not use “I Learned”


Cm3 01 assignments
CM3.01 Assignments find out what your weak and strong areas are. You can use the review questions at the end of each chapter or practice tests the teacher may give out as well as other materials.

  • CM3.00 Terms

  • Early College

  • Career Interview

  • Volunteer Experience

    • Formal and Informal Learning Crossword Puzzle.

    • Whatever Is Worth Writing Is Worth Proofreading

    • Sharpen the Saw

    • My Transcript

    • Final Journal Entry


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