Employment in Australia or Australian Jobs

Employment in Australia or Australian Jobs 

People often encounter the concerns of students and parents about future work. They don't know which direction to choose. Especially when the students 'own interests are not the same as the parents' interests, the mentality collapses. In fact, people don't think this is a very important matter. The trend of employment is always changing. This is the norm. People think it is important to respect your own ideas. However, looking at government data may clear up a bit of the fog and see what is happening in reality.

The Australian government publishes a booklet every year to introduce the employment situation in Australia. It not only summarizes the work profile of the states, but also talks about the needs and skills of future jobs. This is a trend that can be referred to when working in Australia, especially those studying abroad / immigrants who are still struggling to study:

The overall situation of the 2019 Australian Jobs report is as follows:

State Overview

  1. New South Wales (4,054,600 jobs): Australia's highest employment rate.
  2. Victoria (3,339,200 jobs): Australia's strongest employment growth rate in the past five years.
  3. Queensland (2,491,300 jobs): 34% of staff in the state have certificate III or higher vocational education qualifications.
  4. South Australia (843,700 jobs): 80% of the state's jobs are concentrated in its capital city, Adelaide.
  5. Western Australia (1,351,900 jobs): More than 110,000 jobs in the state are related to mining.
  6. Tasmania (249,500 jobs): More than half of the jobs in the state are outside the capital city of Hobart.
  7. Northern Territory (133,700 jobs): 80% of jobs in the state are full-time.
  8. Leadership (228,200 jobs): The state's staff has the highest level of education in Australia.

  • Highest employment rate
  • Highest employment rate in each state
  • Occupation category with the highest overall employment rate

Future Employment trends in Oz

Like China and many other countries, Australia is also facing an aging population and has delayed the retirement age to 65. We are often surprised to see that many elderly people in Australia (or what we call "elderly people"), 60 or 70 years old, are still working hard.

Unlike us, many elderly people in Australia speak of work as a pleasure. In an “individual” education environment, the elderly in Australia often live alone instead of having to live with their children. Pro-enemy; not only do they think so, their parents also think so: put their comfort and happiness first.) So for many elderly people, "delayed retirement" finds something to do for themselves and keeps them busy. It is also a good choice for them. In addition, seeing other people and engaging with society every day is also a way to slow down aging.
Working in Australia
In addition to the aging population, high technology and production automation also seem to be a concern for Australians. Many people worry whether their jobs will soon be replaced by robots. Their worries are unjustified: surveys have shown that many factories have already begun this trend, and more and more low-end labor is declining. For example, many physical activities that rely on physical strength are gradually being simplified and replaced. However, some surveys have shown that although mechanization is an irreversible trend, Australia's employment rate has continued to increase year after year, and it does not seem to have much impact.

People do not believe that mechanization can replace all jobs (types of work). At this point, people are very happy (cheeky) to see that the Australian Government has written similar content: They believe that not all jobs can be done " automation". On the one hand, because some jobs are difficult to be replaced by machines, or the cost of replacement is too high, it is better to continue to use labor. 
On the other hand, automation and mechanization also bring many new job opportunities, such as 3D printing design, big data analysis and other professions; at the same time, all types of staff can learn to use new skills through continuous learning.
Automation can save the time of employees and workers without having to always stay in front of the machine. While the machine helps them work, it also frees their hands and gives them time to do other (more) work.
Future Working Trends in Australia

What are the future Australian working trends?

The Australian government report points out that what will be needed in the future is more complex and diversified skills (the benefits of dual degrees or interdisciplinary studies can be seen here, and walking on multiple legs). This "complex" and "plurality" means that while we "operate the machine", we also need problem-solving skills. On top of this, creativity, the ability to make complex judgements, social interaction, emotional intelligence, and other interpersonal skills can be considered true "complete". This "professional technology + personal ability" package can ensure that our work will not be easily surpassed and replaced by machines or artificial intelligence.
Employment in Australia, work in Oz

Many universities have launched dual-degree or undergraduate courses to ensure that students can have as many interdisciplinary options as possible while receiving education. This cake is still very fragrant.

In life and work, we always come across people who have a strong ability to learn and work, but they don’t understand a little emotional intelligence and no human accidents. The Australian government's ability to work in the future refers more to "human" skills than to "work" skills.

The Australian Government has proposed the following 10 skills for future job needs:
1. Creativity, originality and initiative
2. Analytical thinking and innovation
3. Active learning
4. Technology design and programming
5. Complex problem-solving
6. Critical thinking and analysis
7. Leadership and social influence (force)
8. Emotional intelligence
9. Reasoning
10. Resilience, stress tolerance and flexibility

The simplest and most rude question is: In which industries are you looking for a job after graduation?

The following industries are best to look for after graduation:
  1.  Architecture and Building (Engineering)
  2.  Education
  3.  Engineering and Related Technologies
  4.  Agriculture, Environmental and Related Studies
  5.  Health
  6.  Management and Commerce
  7.  Food, Hospitality and Personal Services
  8.  Society and Culture
  9.  Natural and Physical Sciences
  10.  Creative Art
  11.  Information Technology

What will be the career trend in the next five years (to May 2023)?

  1. Aged and Disabled Carers
  2. Registered nurses
  3.  Child Carers
  4.  Software and Applications Programmers
  5.  Waiters (catering industry) waiters
  6.  Education Aides
  7.  Chefs
  8.  Primary School Teachers
  9.  Kitchen hands
  10.  Advertising, Public Relations and Sales Managers
Jobs in Australia

Another simple and rude question: What are the so-called immigrant occupations?

Analyze it according to the basic categories:

  • Construction Engineering Management / Supervision Early Childhood Education
  •  Early Childhood Education Management
  •  Preschool Teacher, Elementary School Teacher
  •  Middle School Teacher, Special Needs Teacher Nurse
  •  Registered Nurse Health Institution Management Accounting Architect
  • Landscape Architect Agricultural Consultant
  •  Agricultural Scientist Software and Application Programmer Lawyer Car Maintenance Worker 
  • Carpenter
  • Joiner

However, it should be noted that the Australian government's immigration policy and occupation (it's a child's face) is to say that it changes, these are for your reference only and cannot guarantee all the actual conditions.

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