10 Jobs America Can’t Do Without

October 10, 2011 |

air traffic controllers

In the current economic climate, where do you start when it comes to jobs? Reader’s Digest suggests one avenue: figure out what the indispensable jobs in America are. With research from 24/7 Wall St, they’ve come up with a list of 10 crucial jobs that seem to be recession-proof (many of which are actually a good fit with military skills and training).

1. Correctional Officer (Median Income: $39,040)

Prisons aren’t going away anytime soon, and neither is the need for seasoned correctional officers who make up the bulk of the prison workforce. If you’re looking for something a little less rigorous after serving in the military, though, be warned. According to corrections.com, “Correctional officers are always under pressure to do their jobs right. Their anxiety levels are extremely high with supervisors breathing down their necks and micromanaging their every action. In some cases, the opposite is true and the officer must rely on his or her own training, skills and knowledge to handle the situation at hand. Working solo is dangerous but often the case in overcrowded prison systems.”

2. Electrical Power Line Repairers (Median Income: $58,030)

Alternative sources of energy are gaining a foothold (and are proving to be fertile ground for veteran jobs — check out this article), but here’s another example of an oldie-but-goodie not going away anytime soon: energy consumption is still on the rise, and maintenance workers for electric lines will be in demand for the foreseeable future.

3. Police and Sheriff’s Patrol Officers (Median Income: $53,540)

Law enforcement jobs are a natural fit for former military personnel — check out Military.com’s Law Enforcement Jobs section for job listings and guides on jumping into civilian law enforcement.

4. Nuclear Power Reactor Operators (Median Income: $75,650)

Speaking of alternative energy, Reuters estimates that there will be between 90-350 new nuclear power plants going up between now and 2030 — that means there should be plenty of operator positions coming open in the next few years, as long as you can fight back any fears about a China Syndrome.

5. Air Traffic Controller (Median Income: $108,040)

More people than ever are taking to the friendly skies, and air traffic controllers are a key component in keeping them friendly. The National Air Traffic Controllers Association reports that many controllers are retiring, and staff are getting short-handed — the perfect situation for a super-competent military veteran to step into, as long as you can handle the long hours and pressure.

6. Telecommunications Equipment Installers and Repairers (Median Income:$54,710)

It’s a telecommunications world, and between phones and Internet lines, there’s a constant need to keep it all going 24-7.

7. Railroad Conductors and Yardmasters (Median Income: $49,770)

Think the railroad is going the way of the dodo bird? Think again. While it may not be the number once choice for personal travel, railroads are still key for freight delivery and urban transit, and railroad conductors and yardmasters help keep everything running smoothly — for the experiences of a military veteran who works in railroad management, check out this article.

8. Firefighters (Median Income: $45,250)

An alarming casualty of the current economic climate is city budgets for firefighters, as this recent article shows — but the need for firefighters certainly isn’t going away, and military veterans are well acquainted with emergency situations and organized response.

9. Water/Wastewater Treatment Plant and System Operators (Median Income: $40,770)

As electricity is a constant in our lives (see #2), so is the need for clean, treated water — a big challenge given current usage in society, plus threats like flooding and chemical pollution. Thus, the need for operators in water and liquid waste treatment plants is as great as ever.

10. Registered Nurses (Median Income: $64,690)

Last week we brought you the plight of Nick Colgin, a decorated medic who’s found it hard to get a job since separating from the Army — but with the way healthcare is being practiced in the US, we’re hopeful that his situation proves to eventually be an exception and not a rule. With a shortage of primary care physicians, there’s been a need for more nurses to become nurse practitioners, and military veterans with medical experience certainly know a thing or two about practitioning in tough environments.

About Ho Lin

Ho Lin is an editor at Military.com. His interests include naval history, the New York football Giants, and loud rock music.

Comments

  1. BJ Knowles says:

    It's just too bad that the FAA won't relax the age requirements. I've been a controller for eight years and I just missed the 30 y/o age limit.

    • okiejim says:

      I hear you BJ. I was a controller for 22 years. but the 30 YO age limit prevented me going with FAA when I retired. Would have loved to.

    • guest says:

      actually the cut off is 31, need to be hired prior to 31st b-day.

    • JLH says:

      So what this tells me is that the US standards regarding age for equal employment opportunities do not apply to the FAA?

      • "Hire a Vet"allHype says:

        If age can be shown to present a potential liability, the yes…gota love that, 20+ military years and retirement but a liability?

  2. beetle says:

    When I do the math, I find that $13 an hour doesn't come close to $39k a year. Don't have a clue where you got your numbers from for Corrections Officers, but they're WAY off. Plenty of hiring going on in that field, but the money is not that good, especially compared to the danger one faces as a C.O. They are inmates for a reason, ya know.

    • Dave says:

      Move to New Jersey and take the test for DOC.

    • Kevin says:

      I worked at the California medical facility Vacaville FOR 15 YEARS I Was when I was Medically retired I made 5k a month and after I retire my retirement was about 2.5 k a month and I get a raise around 10% a year as well as medical and dental
      and as my retirement medically I pay is tax free

    • Will says:

      It's a median number…

    • dre says:

      co in cali make bank within a year or two they buy a house a new car or two.

    • qne8tx says:

      Consider working overtime. If you have a low paying job, work harder and longer. I make $100K, but when I work harder, I get $200K. The math will come out repective of ones efforts.

    • Numberhead says:

      $39K/yr is about $19.50/hr. The difference between $13 , or $6.50/hr seems high, but the difference may be due to gross and net. "The math" at $13/hr would give about $26,000/yr net or about $1300/mo. If you have a family, that doesn't go very far, but from my experience (55+yrs working) I was always about 10% short of plumb.

  3. Black Ops Master says:

    A very poorly written article. Some of the median incomes aren't even close.

    • Tom says:

      You're right…Firefighters on the West Coast in suburban and urban areas start at 60K as a recruit. That's full medical, dental, time off, uniforms, equipment and training. It's very competitive, but the good military folks (I'm not talking about what we used to call the 10% s…bird factor) do extremely well. Especially on the physical agility tests. And you get 10% vets preference from most departments. I wish more former military would apply. We had a recent test and only a small percentage were former or current military. Cmon…we need vets not jodies….

    • Numberhead says:

      A statistical "median" is not very practical when looking at salaries, e.g. just about everyone's income is between $1 and $500,000 with a median of $250,000. What does that tell anyone? But a standard deviation at a 95% (or less) confidence level would be meaningful, e.g. a mean of $70,000 with a plus or minus range of $8,000. Most prospective employers, I think, would rather go with the higher median numbers which don't tell you much about specifics, but they are more difficult to calculate.

  4. aussiemama says:

    I am a Registered nurse and have been trying to get a job for three months. Eventhough there are plenty of jobs on the web, no one is in any hurry to hire!

    • TiddlDwink says:

      I am a Registered nurse too, but about to retire from my civilian job. Jobs are hard to find, and I've never known of an RN job that paid even CLOSE to $64,000 a year, unless it was administration, or specialty (anesthesia, NP, etc.)

    • david says:

      Try http://WWW.humana.com. my fiance just started there as a humana cares manager and is sitting at home calling clients four days a week and is making close to $60k

    • Maria Gongora says:

      You might have to start by utilizing the Temp Agencies, to get a foot in the door. I learned that most companies are using temp agencies to avoid paying medical leave, wage increases and medical insurance. They don't have to file individual payroll taxes.

    • Tom says:

      I'm an LPN for 36 years and I have been unemployed for over a year. Florida hospitals are not using LPN anymore which leaves nursing homes or home health. All of us that were in the hospitals have taken all the available jobs in these other facilities. To old to go back to school for RN and to long of a waiting list to even get in.

      • GUEST says:

        exact opposite her in utah, LPNs are replacing RNs in hospitals. two RNs on a floor with 14+ LPNs, RNs just push meds!

      • Lockman1 says:

        Never to old to learn. I took a pay cut to stay employed and retrain and I was over 50. My daughter in law is over 30 and just became an RN after years as a LPN.

    • Sheree says:

      Look into hospice, they are always looking for nurses.

    • nancy says:

      where do you live? I am a nurse in NY state, there are plenty of jobs avail here!

    • Chris priest says:

      I have a class A license and 4 years of the marines. any idea if there’s any jobs overseas for me?

    • Michael says:

      How about USPH the medical corp for the US, or the VA

  5. Guest says:

    What about soldiers?

  6. NavyATC says:

    Too bad the FAA doesnt hire Vets right now, just college grads. They dont recognize Navy Air Traffic Control experience either

    • Mags says:

      NavyATC:
      You are way off on that statement. I am a retired Navy LDO AC and I work for the FAA as an ait traffic security coordinator. Not as an AC, but I know for a fact that they are hiring military controllers under the 31 year old age limit.

      • cavtroopermunoz says:

        Please when you post that someone is way off include links and information that they can use to get the position. Our vets need jobs now. Anything other vets can do to help them out would be appreciated. Multiple combat tours should not be something these fine Americans are punished for.

      • NDB says:

        But really how many are there going to be out there under 31? Most are older and therefore do not fall into their requirements.

    • John Jardine says:

      I was a Navy ATC and was picked up by the FAA right after discharge. However, that was thirty years ago. The DOD also has ATC and they do not have the same age rquirements as the FAA. Just thought I would pass this on.

  7. gikendra says:

    I was a communications equipment installer, worked with a union. spent 5 to 7 months out of a year being laid off.

    • Cliff Baker says:

      Today's Communications specialist is not the same as the "ring and tip" residential installer of yesteryear. Telecommunications includes hard wire, software, hardware and systems installation. There are still plenty of jobs for the Tech who does his homework. That guy gets paid more the 50 grand a year, and that ain't peanuts.

    • Dave says:

      When job are shown they might not be in your local area. Might have to move t a different part of the country to actually get work in a specific field.

  8. Guest says:

    It might be more helpful if the salaries were given in a range as the rates are different in different locations. Additionally, if the median is seen as generally too high, one has to wonder where the jobs are that pay the high end. A little more research would be needed to determine ranges for various regions in the U.S., but I believe it would be well received, especially for someone who is open to relocation.

    • Dmg says:

      New York, California, Hawaii and Alaska have high 'locality' adjustments. The salary quoted should be the base and then you have to consider the locality adjustment will be added to it.

  9. Bruce says:

    Well just look at the specific jobs listed.
    Government, government and more government oh, utilities and health care. The public utilities are out of control just like the government and health care is heading toward mandatory just like auto insurance. Who is going to pay for it all, especially when some of the public servants draw more in retirement than when they were working full time! I'm ready for a regime change.

    • ernie says:

      You act as though this is new we had several regime changes and they're still making more money so pick your poison…lol!!!

  10. Mase Paulo says:

    What about airport security?? Terrorist does not have a day off!

    • hawkeye says:

      I applied for the TSA after I got out of the service here in Las Vegas. They told me I was to old. I was 43 and even now I am in better shape then most of those clowns here at McCarren Airport. Anyway a couple of years later there was an investigation and they found exconvicts, illegal aliens and felons working for the TSA out here. Needless to say I have a rather low opinion of their operation here.

      • Ddeep3 says:

        Similarly, after receiving a security clearance for the reserve, TSA rejected me based on credit. The fact is, I’ve dealt with cash only since my divorce. I have no credit

  11. nottingham says:

    Sad that corrections officers and patrol cops are still a growing market. Fireman are now being replaced by inmates in some areas. My kids are teachers and scientist (chemist) but need jobs. We need to see peacemakers and think outside the box type solutions in the USA. I learned that during my 20 years in the AF. Why not collectively use it to force the politicians to rethink their 21st century plans, somebody needs to.

  12. Daniel says:

    I think welders should be up there… As long as theres metal, there will be a need for welders. I don't see metal getting replaced with anything for a long long while.

    • Dick B says:

      no, it's not being replaced, just outsourced.

    • Robert says:

      I used to be an Ironworker. When I started looking for Welding / Fabrication jobs recently, I found much work. You must be experienced and have current certification. If you have old certification, you can re-certify at a school and be on the job in no time. Welding has been outsourced to a degree for many years. 30 years ago I worked with crews that were from all over the world. If you don't like foreigners, look for another profession. World class projects require world class crews.
      There is more work now than I have seen in 40 years.

    • Mark D says:

      You know I am a welder in the Army! I'm not even thinking of doing that after I retire either! Not even after 21 years of service and 4 deployments! I can weld just as good as any, but I am not certified and most kids coming into the Job market as a welder, already have the current schooling and are certified welders! It just seems like a rat race. As a Staff Sergeant in the Army, I know that a good supervisor job would be more realistic for me and any other NCO's that are leaving the Army. Besides, after 20 years of service, I know that I don't plan on doing hard labor at my age! Just being honest.

    • Thomas says:

      I can totally agree with that, been welding for just about eight years now looking for new employment and boy is it tough to find something good.This is a skilled labor trade not suited for all. Its either you got it or you don't. Finding a good paying job welding is hard.

  13. lenny says:

    I guess i made it to retirement (2) from the US ARMY and US POSTAL SERVICE. Neither job is on the list.

  14. Dick B says:

    The telecom jobs are NOT there, trust me… I'm with one of the TELECOM GIANTS, and they are looking to downsize, in a very large way. Watch the news.

  15. Bos'n says:

    tried airport security but my military service was not enough and held up to a TS clearence and later after service worked corporate security but was told I did not qualify

  16. Midwest Instructor says:

    1,3,5,8 are being laid off in most tea party states…. good luck with any public service job. And with the GOP blocking any government action more layoffs are coming.

    • KEN says:

      Fibonachi?

    • cavtroopermunoz says:

      Why don't you try to post something useful instead of your own political leanings? The DEMS can no more give vets a job than the REPUBS. Stand on your own two feet or get run over.

      • CptAmerica says:

        Yea buddy, let's continue to blame individuals for all of our failed economic systems. Its hard to "stand on your own two feet" after you've been hit by the bus a few times. Why not take some of your own advice and post somthing useful?

    • guest says:

      You hit the nail on the head – stay away from any job that uses tax money. Tea Partiers are looking to slash it all.

      • CptAmerica says:

        Maybe you can provide me with a list of jobs that don't directly or indirectly rely on tax revenues. No taxes means no road or bridge maintenance, no police, no firemen, no utilities etc..Most importantly with no taxes we have no goverment and no currency.

    • Aviation Pro says:

      Holy crap. Gotta keep living on the government teet? The economy is recovering nicely and your whining about not being able to get a gubment job. The private sector is growing jobs while the government is being held accountable. I hired for 2 positions this week and both were veterans not looking for a handout government job. Guess what, Texas (a red state) is hiring. Get off the teet and quit whining.

  17. Renn Daniels says:

    This article is so far from realty that it's ridiculous. Why, you would swear that Obama wrote it to spin for his re-election campaign. The numbers and opportunities are just not there. Everyone of the ten segmented jobs have limitations and set-backs and hiring the vet is just not there.

    • Rizzo Navspecwar says:

      I dunno, I've been a RN for the past ten years after getting out of the Navy and have never once had difficulty finding a job. I follow my wife around as she is now an RN in the AF and we are in demand. The median income mentioned though is on the low side I think as I have never made less than 75K per year and with a little overtime I'm usually closer to 98-105K Would like to see where they got the numbers from.

      • Dre says:

        Well I know a bunch of RN’s that make closer to what they mentioned above. Where are you working where the nurses start at 75k?? Let me know.

        • Mike says:

          me too!!!!!!!! my wife is a ER/ICU RN with 10 yrs exp and is working home care for $19hr 1.5hrs away, as there are no other RN job in our area. the hospitals and other medical inst. here have started replacing RNs with LPNs for less than half the pay.

  18. Paul says:

    The List should include the military and information technology technicians. What use is telecommunications without the hardware and software specialists and managers)?!?

  19. Dwight says:

    One of the biggest ones that should have been in the top ten is truck drivers. I was a driver for eleven years before joining the army. There is always a need for good drivers and not just steering wheel holders. Nothing in this country moves without it being on a truck a one point. Nothing!!! The men and women that are behind the wheels of the trucks are always watching for suspicious happenings. They are making America work! BTW, there are a lot of companies that pay for training if you don’t have experience.

    • Airdale SK says:

      Which companies pay for training?

      • Jeff says:

        Google any trucking company and they will let you know. For starters, US Xpress, Swift, J.B. Hunt, Schneider, C.R. England, just to name a few, and the military will even pay for it if I'm correct. I was a driver Trainer at US Xpress, and I had a few military students during that time.

        • SpaceChief says:

          The recent decision to allow Mexican truckers to transport across the United States under the provisions of NAFTA are the death knell for American truckers. My son is a owner-operator on a long-haul run twice a month. When the Mexican truckers undercut him, he is out of business. Didn't think that job would ever go overseas?

  20. Cellular Sam says:

    Telecommunications. While the median income used to be close, one cell company outsourced their network and the Swedish company that took over the maintenance on the network began cutting pay and laying off the higher paid technicians. Other technicians were forced into constant travel after their reduction in pay. Now being a contractor is a big part of the industry.

    • Ddeep3 says:

      Don’t be bashful! I am one of the 8000 laid off by Sprint in 1Q2009. They sold most of technical services to Ericcson. Regardless of experience, they want to bring you back as a Tech I.

    • William Coyte says:

      I got out in 1966 as a AF Medic for 4 years not Qualified on the outside sucked it up and went to school got my LPN Worked in healtcare till I retired.

      GO BACK TO SCHOOL AS LONG AS YOU CAN STAND IT then you will be qualified for a job forever…. Your service can be a fond memory of a job done well for that time in your life….

  21. Willa says:

    How did heroin dealer not make the list.

  22. Navy Nuke says:

    There ARE growing opportunities possible in the nuke power sector, but a lot of those plants going up are stalled in mid-planning or even, in some cases, in a partially built state while they look for funding to continue. The recent crisis in Japan is not helping them find backers, either… And even if the jobs do open up, those operator positions with the high median salary generally require the vet to have been a nuke already, or have earned an engineering degree after completing their service (though they will jump on the nukes first in most cases, especially they got an engineering degree after serving.)

  23. Larry Daughtry says:

    I feel the need for military Combat Medics is way to important to be downsizing this career field in these times for sure! My son, a recently discharged combat medic did 4 years Army with two of these years away from his family in two Afghanistan bases. This only led to his now unemployment and a divorce! I think uncle Sam missed one again! LD

  24. Guest003 says:

    What about TEACHERS?

    • Nope says:

      Schools are downsizing, cutting pay, etc. We have wasted so much of the money we did have AND all the money we borrowed, it is now hard to find a 'good job' in the traditional sense – i.e. before recession

    • Charles says:

      I'm a retired Army Reservist, Iraqi veteran with over 10 years teaching experience and out of work. There are no teaching jobs, read the news. For every teaching job that comes open they get an easy 200 applicants, depending on where you are. The district I was in before deploying hasn't had a pay raise in three years.

  25. Dean says:

    The bit about Registered Nurses…Really, dude? Sure, an RN…IF a vet can do the two years of pre-reqs and get into a program and make it through the blatantly anti-male training environment, that vet must then compete with younger, pretty, non-threatening females for the jobs- usually with Bachelor's Degrees. They must often cover any tattoos and essentially pretend to be invisible and passive. Once they have been around for a couple of years that can change, but good luck hanging in there. And as far as practitioner, that's a Master's level, and one must first get one's Bachelor's before even considering that.

    • Mike says:

      Then why don't you just get your degree. There is TA that can be used while in the military and the GI Bill afterwards. I am a 30 year vet (Navy Engineer / BT & MM) with a MBA before I got out. The world is waiting on you – get the degree and go get paid.

      • Rizzo Navspecwar says:

        Amen Mike, exactly what I did while stationed in San Diego and came back to Texas and finished up my degree. Now I'm attending Texas Tech for my Nurse Practitioner while following the wife around the AF. I would agree with Dean on the anti-male training environment though but as long as you can adapt, you can overcome. I've worked in all kinds of ICU's and ER's and not once has anyone told me to cover a tat. Then you can always work for the VA or one of the Military Hospitals…that's my plan after I finish up my Masters.

    • Don B RN says:

      Sorry, but your wrong here on a few points. Yes, you need a degree to become a registered nurse. Yes you need to sit through the pre-recs and then compete to get into a program. But, so does everyone else male, female, or otherwise. The GI bill helps with the sitting through pre-recs part as well as the rest of school. As far as having to hide tats, and acting like an invisible whipping boy to get and hold a job, you are wrong. A nurse is a nurse, we do what we do because we love to work with people, not necessarily the salary. I have been an RN for years now and am a big guy, 6' 2" 280, built like a linebacker, with a tat, and have never had a problem getting or keeping a job. Nor have I had problems with females. By the way, there are very few non-threatening females in nursing, any nurse worth her salt will stand her ground and could make many a grown man run home to mama crying like you are. BTW, I see more tats on some of the women than I have on guys.

      You make it sound like it is unfair to have to get a degree. Bottom line, if you want to be a nurse, do the time, take the classes and go be a nurse. Complaining about how hard it is will never get it done. Just because you served does not make you exempt from needing an education.

    • USCGRET. says:

      I'm a retired military male, became an RN at age 51 never ever had any anti-male problems during school or on the job, never. Being a man often times worked to my benefit. I was the only male in my class, I was unique and respected. I turn down job offers. Many said I was an inspiration because of my age.

  26. John says:

    Have you considered relocation? Have you tried places like Lexington Ky at St Joseph, or U.K. there in Lexington,Ky.. My daughter was offered 18.00 an hr with 2 weeks Vac. with Ins. paid right out of nursing school with all holidays and B/D off, and that wasn't in Lexington Ky either , it was at a small town Hospital.

  27. James says:

    I agree there are some concerns with this article. I left the service a SGT post 9~11 and I have worked in retail, security, and as a technician for powersports. Each field was difficult to get into and stay in there with continued work. I enjoyed the aspects of working with powersports but experience is a necessity to advance in that field. I currently work I loss prevention and it is much like bettle says a thankless 11~13 dollar a year job. I think that what this article brings out , but does not tlk about is the need to get education that sets you apart. All of the jobs listed in my opinion are the pideontoed jobs that fit personality specs for ex military.

  28. Tom says:

    I really feel for you young vets today, it seems from all I've read it's like after Viet nam all over again…I was a sarge in the corps 67' to 73' most of us that got out kept our mouths shut about being a Nam vet…had to if we wanted to find work, we learned the hard way…especially out west in this liberal crap hole called Cally
    Only made it through by hard work, determination,stubborness, and what the Corps and my Pa taught me I'll keep prayin for you all , many of us old buzzards appreciate you and thank you for your service WE got your Backs
    Semper Fi

    • cavtroopermunoz says:

      Great post I got out pre 9/11 and couldn't get a job until I took the Army off my resume. Civilians are spooked by vets no matter what they tell you. And all those guberment jobs were going to kids right out of college even though I was using my disability points. Go figure. If you can learn a trade such as welding, plumbing, small engine repair, HVAC, appliance repair, heavy equipment operator, personal trainer, motorcycle repair and carpet/flooring installation, do it. I still pick up a little money on the side with these skills. Four year college degree in philosophy will have you down on wall street with the perpetually unemployed. Try to avoid the booze and drug traps. they lead to prison or worse.

    • Former Marine says:

      you are right as rain about keeping one's mouth shut if you wanted work. It was true as far as meeting women also. I never told them I was a combat Marine with almost two tours under my duty belt.(thanks Corpsmen) I later went to college getting an associate degree in Radiologic Technology….took x-rays for 15 or so years then cross trained in MRI…a much higher paying career. So not mentioned in this close to worthless article is Rad Tech,a two year program including summers, then cross train in MRI, Nuclear Medicine, CT,or surgery tech. Pay? When I retired I was at $30 plus per hour. Not too bad…..and there is always a need for x-ray techs….watch out for the ITT Tech crap and other "certified" programs. They limit your advancement as you are not an ARRT,RT, but a limited x-ray tech that only films hands,feet and the like. Go to a local community college and get the AAS(associate of applied sciences)degree and doors will open. Radiation Therapy is an extra year and that pays closer to $40 per hour. Semper Fi….Steve "A" 1/1 1st MarDiv FMF,RVN 68-69.

  29. Mike says:

    Why are you guys getting out of the military during this economy without degrees? You need to degree to separate yourself from the herd. You are a proven performer. Now it is time to be a proven thinker. A degree does not mean you are smart. It means you can be dedicated to learning and companies with folks that can learn their processes. Go for it. Good luck.

    • SSG (R) H. says:

      Mike say pop and get your head out of your ***. People are leaving the military because of multiple deployments and watching their buddies getting killed right next to them. By the way did you ever serve????? SSG(R) H.

  30. John says:

    The salaries listed here must have been copied out of a book someplace as they are about 30% to high for most areas of the country

  31. hawkeyesincity says:

    I work as a corrections officer out here in Nevada. The prison is located (from the closest point outside the city) 23 miles from Las Vegas and most officers drive 90 miles or more round trip. For that we get paid $7.50 Whooopie! If you think your going to work for a professional organization because it is a "State" job…fergetta aboud it! Your not working with trained people…it is not at all like the military…more like a cluster tuck!

  32. joe says:

    this article completely overlooks the most important facet of the job market:
    networking.
    you could have a basket weaving degree, but if an employer knows you or gets a strong personal referral, that could be your ticket.
    that's the elephant in the room that most feel-good articles totally neglect, vets by the nature of military life aren't able to foment the successful networking relationships with civilians that are often cultivated over years of constant contact.

  33. I'M DOIN #5

  34. Guest says:

    To the poster who commented on how difficult it was for a male to get into nursing, it appears that it is you who have the issue. How about female welders? Are women stopped from entering the field? Skilled male nurses are actually very welcome. And ALL employees are expected to behave professionally and respectfully to their coworkers. Why complain about entering a field if you believe that it will emasculate you?

  35. Andrew Heil says:

    Police and Sheriff Officers; Anyone click on the link and read over the Police examination? It is the exact same procedures I did in the Military Police Corps. But yet, "candidates" prior service military still NEED to attend the academy. It is a waste of time, money and man hours for trained personal to attend another academy to do the same exact police work. One would figure the police departments would be asking for the prior service members, especially with Military Police training and experience to work for them Talk about budget cuts!

    • OIF says:

      One of the main reasons an officer must attend the academy is liability. There must be proof, check the box, that the officer has had all the required training.

    • jlr says:

      you dont have the same training… I was an Alaska State Trooper, also a current MP, the training is NOT the same. You will need to learn proper procedure for Civi, Civi laws… etc. You cant get sued in the military, but you sure as hell can in the Civi side.

  36. David says:

    Any success stories for affiliate marketing with business/financial lending companies that have top BBB membership and rating?.

  37. Hmm says:

    Yeah you really need to base the median salary off the region/location of work for some of these jobs. Article said firefighters make 45K, a guest said 60K, and in my city it's actually lower than both – and I live in a very nice suburban city.

    I wonder what the pay difference is with firefighters in the metropolitan, suburban, and rural areas are?

  38. Jon says:

    I got hired by the railroad as I was driving home on terminal leave. I make 3x what is stated in this article. Email me if you want info on the job. It’s not a wonderful job but it makes a ton of money and definitely isn’t gong anywhere.

  39. Jose From East L.A. says:

    The jobs just aint there. Ask Obama why ?.

  40. Thor says:

    When I was in college the vocational guidance people told me that history majors had little future. Only as teachers and it was overcrowded

    So I became a corporate officer, then on board of directors. Licensed Management Consultant. Still wonder why middle income people are called middle CLASS. And they don't make $250,000/year either. That's upper income even though income, sales, gasoline, real estate taxes takes 60% of that. Thor

  41. TiredVet says:

    The comments about Corrections were right on. I just retired after 28 years in Corrections, but at the County level….that is often overlooked. Many police and sherrifs departments have deputies, or officers for corrections only. Fortunately, my department had parity between Police Officers and Corrections Officers, so pay and benefits are the same. It is more stressful, at the city/coiunty level, because the bulk of the inmates are not yet convicted. They get a lot more protection and consideration than convicts in state prisons.

  42. patrick says:

    I would like some info on the railroad. Getting out of the military soon and would be interested in a new career.

    Thanks

    • spc nelrodes says:

      check csx.com or all the rr companies websites. i got hired by csx and they always looking for military experienced. The pay the first year is not good but them it is about 50k for conductors/year. i would recomended to save some money for the first year, because the pay is about 25-30k while in trainning and learning the job and how to work the system.

  43. Petrus says:

    Going into the military, I would HIGHLY recommend choosing an occupational speciality requiring a TS security clearance. While serving, get your colleger degree (in a computer-related field), since the military will pay 75% of your tuition. Once you have your credentials, you are SET to make six-figures every year! Ask me how I know…!

    • I want to know! I'm currently deployed, I've been in the military for 2 years as a 92F Petroleum Supply Specialist. I just reenlisted to 25B Information systems operator which has to do with computers. I have a secret clearance, not top. I want this to be my last enlistment, after this I'm looking to finishing my service and being a civilian again. Any suggestions on how I can advance in my career?

    • Guest says:

      How do you know? :)

    • Crusty TSgt says:

      Hmmm. Not sure what you do, but I have the degree, the TS and systems engineering experience for command and control systems and I am just under $80K. Nothing I am seeing around is paying 6 figures for TS + degree, even with a Masters.

  44. RET-USN-CWO says:

    22 months applying for all kinds of jobs. 18 months retired from the U.S. Navy after 25yrs. I have held ONE job since returning to civilian life and have been unemployed since April 2011. I worked my way up from E-1 to CWO3, held a security clearance and accomplished a few things while serving my country. I have actually applied from some jobs as an experiment and only received a thank you for applying. I have determined that these companies don’t care that you are a Veteran. Bottom line what can you offer. They don’t need a Drill Sergeant or a Chief to help them become the best company out there. Thank you for your service is all you get. Don’t thank me. Just give me a job.

    • pjm says:

      Problem is tha NO one (or company) hands out jobs, you have to earn a job. If you cannot be an asset to a company then why would they GIVE you a job?

      • Andrew says:

        Once again… highlighting what RET-USN-VET was trying to emphasize is that most companies don’t give a s##t about hiring Vets… whatsoever. How are you expected to earn a job if you can’t even get a freakin’ interview to begin with? Especially when some even get hooked up by a friend or relative already in the company or business. F##k you, A##hole… Why don’t you try to earn that, put it in your pipe and smoke it.

  45. Tom says:

    I am also an army medic and went alittle further to become an LPN trained by the army 36 years ago now. I also am unemployed and divorced after returning from over the water. I retired with 30 years but can't draw any retirement until I hit 60. Most of the service members there now are reservists and national guard. You would think a modification is needed for retirement standards since you go for a year return for a few months then go again.

  46. Kate says:

    I agree that the list leaves a bit to be desired, but most of the jobs listed are really great options for veterans.

  47. AF Wounded Warrior says:

    Didn’t see Intelligence/Operations Analyst. I read that upwards of 41% of wounded warriors are unemployed. I was about to add to that number when I came across the DNI’s wounded warrior program (Operation Warfighter): free clearance renewal/upgrade (no commitment), internship while awaiting MEB/separation, and will shop your resume for you. 2 weeks after sending them my resume, I got 3 offers; I retire this month and start as GG-13 with an agency. No intel background needed (I was med), & they accommodate disabilities. Great opportunity for fellow WWs!

    • Crusty TSgt says:

      I just checked out the DNI site and the WW internship. Agree it is a great opportunity and a solid career. The intel business is only going to get busier and the IC usually have deep pockets. I've been out for 2+ years (MEBd at just under 13 TAFMS) but am trying to get into the Federal system that will be relatively well protected when the RIFs come. The IC might just be my ticket.

      • AF Wounded Warrior says:

        Best of luck Crusty TSgt! In addition to pay & benefits, there’s also a congressionally chartered (& accredited) Nat’l Intel University at Bolling AFB run by DIA. Get a bachelor’s or masters degree at night while working in a DNI agency at night. For me, after pretty devastating wounds & tough recovery, it’s VERY gratifying – and humbling – to be able to continue to serve and have an opportunity. For other wounded warriors, I really encourage you to take a look at DNI’s Operation Warfigher program. Regaining hope and a sense of purpose/mission is a tremendous feeling!

  48. I don't know where all of these different salaries are located, of course this is the norm inflate all numbers to make it look good.. I notice the (10) position but they don't list a Logistician and this is a critical position in any area, I spent 24 yrs in the Military (CWO) and well trained in all facets of Accountability and I was laid off 2 years ago and I have yet to even get an interview, mostly I'm over qualified or not qualified this is their typical response and I've also come to understand they don't care about accountability, just look/listen to weapons coming up missing..

  49. Mark says:

    I'm in the same boat as everyone here. I was med-boarded out in 2006. The VA sent me to school, I chose architectural engineering. When I graduated the housing market crashed, I couldn't get a job. I floundered for a year trying to find work. I was told I had more benefits, I could go back to school again. This time I chose radiology. I graduated two months ago and all I get are rejection letters. I was an MP in the Army. I did my job well and was decorated, received awards and honors. I was a good NCO, organized and disciplined. None of this matters. Everyone is touting, "Hire a Vet!" but the fact is no one cares if your a veteran. Nothing is going to happen unless we make it happen on our own. We can not count on the government we served to help us and we can not depend on Joe Public to help us. So it's down to you and I. I trusted the soldiers I served with then and I still do now. I would do anything in my power to help another veteran. The bond you have as a service member with other members is irreplaceable, we have to depend on each other to help us now as we did before. The bottom line is veterans need to help veterans and don't depend on false handouts from the government or the civilians.

  50. Old Worthless says:

    This may all be well and good but try being 60 years young and find any decent paying job. The law may say age discrimination is taboo. Open your eyes and face reality.

    • James Curry says:

      If you are 60 years old you don't need to be looking for a job in the first place. Get out of the way and let the younger ones with a future before them to apply for the jobs.

      • Chase Ford says:

        I am a 58 year old Viet Nam veteran with a family to help support. I was discriminated against for years because I was a Nam Vet. Your reply is extremely disrespectful to those who served and you should be ASHAMED of yourself.

      • Jeff says:

        Maybe you need to look at how things are going to day. Lack of experience has done grate for the job market and this country. At 18 love to tex and play with a computer. Take a look at the Government. Then you say if your are 60 you don't need a job. Can't wait till you get there and the Government takes care of you

      • Hank says:

        So, you will provide for their families then?

      • Sgt Patterson says:

        U r a true plug dude!! How would u feel if your grandfather/mother were struggling financially? Life DOESN'T end at 30 thank God! Perhaps by the time you reach that point you will have gained both a brain & a personality. Wise up BEFORE it's too late…

  51. Marvin K says:

    OK Guys,nothing is free. You have to work to get what you want. I went into Water and Waste Water after I retired from the Air Force. There were no job openings so I stated as Facility maintenance (@2.50 an hour CIRCA 1952.I was notified by OPM to interview for a Chemical Plant Operator in Civil Service.Once my records were in the computer I was able to advance to Aircraft Manager. I continued my education and eventually got an MBA and retired with 42 years federal service. Working at the Waste Plant was great. Fist to second shift –7.5 raise. 3rd shift 10%. Sundays and holidays Double pay. Lots of free time to study 9or rest. So, I also worked a part time job.Just keep the same work ethic and attitude that got you through the military. and Thank you for serving!

  52. Chester Eyster says:

    I am a Viet-Nam VETERAN , na d i have been trying to get someone to listen for a little over three years now.congress , cnn, you name it.
    You see i know that i am not the only Vet from that era that wants to work.since i have been unemployed for four years i have always said that when we were young we did not know any thing about being a soldier , and in fact they used the
    apprenticeship style , and on the job idea to get us trained and suddenly we became soldiers.My point here is simple, our nation (USA) needs to look to the future to come up with new technologies , to take our country forward , and you have Vets that want to get back to work to take the country forward , so don't you think it is a no brainer here for Vets.??????
    get the Aprrenticeship training out of the moth balls and retrain these Vets , including me.
    When i was leaving the ARMY BACK IN 2004 , MY MOS was combat Medic , and at the same time i had been working in a Trauma level one civilian city hospital in various different areas for 18 years.
    My question would be why let all that talent just blow away in the wind??????
    My only problem is i have no college degree, or i have no certificates of completion , and in todays working world you need these things to show you can do the job.
    Again why do you not re train the Vets thru apprenticeship?????Wake up America.
    A m i the only one whom sees this as positive??????surely i am not the only smart one here.
    How did i become a soldier with the hands on approach.
    Please , please please someone here me.
    40% disabled Viet nam Sgt. Chet Eyster ( iceman ) Guest

    • AF Wounded Warrior says:

      SGT, thank you for your service in RVN. As a former Navy FMF corpsman, now USAF med svc corps O-4, I can answer your question about certificates/education in one word: liability. In the military we’re protected from liability torte relief by the Feres Doctrine, so we just focus on getting medics/corpsmen trained to a high standard of care to save lives. Unfortunately, the civilian propensity to seek civil malpractice punitive damages has KILLED innovation in pre-hospital medicine. Our premier national emergency medical system was founded by Vietnam combat medics who performed miracles in jungles & rice paddies, and brought those skills home with them. We have that same caliber of talent, innovation, & experience with our OIF & OEF medics. But now, unless they certify as EMTs, that can’t even do basic life-saving skills taught in CLS without running the risk of legal consequences. In short; either formally recognize military training as satisfying civilian requirements, or continue to disenfranchise an entire generation of skilled combat vets.

  53. Rick Austin says:

    The Home Health Care group in Lamar, CO is in need of RN's RIGHT NOW. Call the Prowers Medical Center, in Lamar, and ask for Home Health. Seriously, 2 positions RIGHT NOW.

  54. busybody says:

    what about embalmers and funeral directors. I hear people are dying to get in.

  55. george says:

    20 yrs vet, and this article is BS, need goverment to start getting there act together or we all will suffer!!!

  56. Military Medicine1 says:

    Greetings to all whom are reading all these emails and employment opps.
    Please be informed that if you are looking for employment, please note that the prior military individuals, whether active or reservists, it seems as though our military training is NOT being accounted for in the civlian sector unless you have an actual civilian BS, BA degree or higher to be considered for any or all government jobs whether in military or civilian sectors. What a shame we served this country and are not being considered for jobs. Our ages may also be taken into consideration. The government wants fresh young blood and I am not considering myself as young as I used to be, but my skills in both military and civilian sector can be verified, I don't want to give up on looking for a job. I am over 45 years of age and speak 2 fluent languages and am a minority. What is this world coming to, Our lives are on borrowed time, We are not guaranteed to live forever.

  57. Military Medicine1 says:

    Learn to appreciate what you have on hand and how you plan to pursue your future with caution. Life can be good so hold on to what you have and whom you want to share it with especially your family, friends and colleagues. I lost my parent and my daughter while on my military time and I'm still hanging on, GOD BLESS THIS WORLD and everyone in it!

    j

  58. R Allen says:

    Border control. Growth industry and a GREAT fit for military (esp. maneuver arms folks!) Imm Nat'lzn Svc (INS) and other, lesser-known non-profits are looking for you. The starting pay is low for the first year (but that's same all over) but if you prove yourself your pay doubles in no time. Some paperwork (of course) but lots of meaningful work that relies on what you already know. There's also the adrenaline of a night op that culminates in a floodlight and projected noise address (PNA) event. http://www.cbp.gov/xp/cgov/careers/customs_career… for starters.

  59. JerryC says:

    I work as a water treatment operator at near 16.00 an hour. cities always good at hiring military retirees due to no health insurance needed to pay for.

  60. Jeff says:

    Take a look at your medical welfare. Tri Care is running Army Hospitals now. Retired Vet, went to Army Hospital for a eye exam. I was told that I was 65 and could not have a appointment at the hospital. I need to go down town, so that Tri Could charge medicare, deducted from SSS. To pay twice the cost at the Hospital. FREE MEDICAL CARE FOR LIFE after you served.

  61. Andrew says:

    What kind of schooling or vocational training am I looking at to become an Air Traffic Controller?

    • MKay says:

      About two months trainng in Oklahoma for starters after you get picked up. They start bout 33k. After the first year depending on how your training goes you can be making between 60-90k.

  62. C. Martinez says:

    Occupy Hire a Veteran!! Occupy retrain a veteran! I agree with the Sgt., wake up America the best candidate to learn "on the job" is someone who has learned either to take or give orders in the military! I've never been in the military but for starters this seems common sense to me.

  63. Brian says:

    I would take correctional and law enforcement officers out of this list and replace it with accountants and lawyers. There are public sector layoffs, but if you are in accounting you are least affected in this recession. The median salary for a Certified Public Accountant is about $60-65,000 and lawyers earn much more.

  64. bob johnson says:

    best advice I can give is work towards a degree of some sort. I couldnt get promoted while in the service without a degree and its the same on the outside. Things havnt changed in the 30 yrs since i retired.

  65. soldiermom11 says:

    In fact the top ten states for new jobs are:

    Texas- RED
    Arizona- RED
    Utah- RED
    Washington- BLUE
    Virginia- RED
    North Dakota-RED
    District of Columbia -BLUE
    Nevada- PURPLE
    Montana- RED
    Alaska- RED

  66. seamarshal says:

    The way to correct the situation is to vote conservative and get this country on a sound financial footing. That's why companies don't want to hire. If the Energy Dept and Dept of the Inferior would get the green light from BO, 10-40 Nuke plants could be built; off shore and on shore drilling would go nuts; ANWAR and the Bakken oil reserves would through the roof; the switch from petroleum and natural gas to clean coal would go crazy. That's about 2 mil. jobs in the next 2-3 years just in the energy field. Doesn't count all the other supportive jobs, ie, grocery store workers, mechanics, etc, etc. Keep voting liberal and all it will do is ruin the economy even more.

    • mandm says:

      Conservatives got us into this mess. With all these drastic cuts they want to implement, it will cost the US jobs. Cons are not the answer, it would put our country backwards.

      • antisocialism says:

        What is the answer? More of the same communist/socialist regime policies that has put this great country of ours in the shit house it's now in, or wait! I know, it's GW's fault. Never mind the regulations of Reid, Pelosi, Dodd, Geitner, Bernake and all the other traitors, those are the real problems facing America whom need to be fired. When I hear ignorant and uneducated coments like this it reminds me that it's politicians that think like you that put us in the mess we are in today. Change will happen in Jan of 2013 and lets hope it's not too late.

  67. kelly says:

    this is true im a vet of three tours in iraq and have applyed for jobs like this and ahve not got them for some reason or another . this is with 19+ years of service im here to tell you thay are not hiring vets as the reports say .its acually the opposite of this

  68. JOHNNY COMES HOME says:

    BIG BUSSINESS IS DRIVEN BY BIG MONEY AND THIS IS ALL DRIVEN AROUND BY POLITICS AND MONEY WHICH EQUAL POWER.

    YOU THINK THERE IS A FREE LABOR MARKET BUT WHAT YOU ARE LIVING THROUGH IS A FORCED PLOT BY BIG BUSSINESS TO BREAK DOWN THE MIDDLE CLASS..

    YOU READ UP AND ALMOST ALL RETURING SOULDIERS HAD A LACK OF JOBS AT WARS END ..

    ALL THE HAPPY LIES THEM PROLS TALK AND NO JOBS TO BE HAD..

    YOU NEED TO JOIN OCCUPY SOME PLACE ..

    99% OF YOUR MILITARY TRAINING IS WORTHLESS ..WELCOME BACK TO THE REAL WORLD , BRUHAAAA.

    REMEMBER ABOUT ALL THOSE WORTHLESS DEGREES DONT GET ONE.

    THE ONLY GOOD THIS THE INTER NET HELPS EXPOSE MANY OF THE LIES AND PROMPTLY AT THAT..
    TELL EVERY ONE YOU KNOW DONT GO INTO ANY OF THE MILITARY .

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