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Occupational outlook handbook

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  • The contents of the Occupational Outlook Handbook includes:
    Tomorrow’s Jobs; Sources of Career Information; Sources of Education, Training, and Financial Aid; Finding a Job and Evaluating a Job Offer; Occupational Information Included in the Handbook; Data for Occupations Not Studied in Detail; Assumptions and Methods Used in Preparing Employment Projections; Occupational Information Network Coverage; and a detailed Index.

    United States. Dept. of Labor. Bureau of Labor Statistics. "Police and Detectives." 2006-07 Occupational Outlook Handbook. 16 Jan. 2007. Web. 26 Mar. 2007.

  • The Occupational Outlook Handbook is recommended for reference, business, and career collections at public, middle school, high school, and academic libraries, as well as college/university career offices, guidance counselors, human resource specialists, and professional career coaches.

    Labor Statistics Bureau Bulletin 2800. The official Occupational Outlook Handbook is an authoritative, nationally recognized source of career information, especially designed to provide valuable assistance to students about to graduate from high school or college, recent graduates, individuals returning to the workforce after an absence, or anyone looking for a career change.

    Occupational Outlook Handbook (OOH), 2006-07 Edition

    For hundreds of different types of jobs—such as teacher, lawyer, and nurse—the Occupational Outlook Handbook tells you:

    • the training and education needed
    • earnings
    • expected job prospects
    • what workers do on the job
    • working conditions

    In addition, the Handbook gives you job search tips, links to information about the job market in each State, and more.

    Ways to use the Occupational Outlook Handbook site: (1) To find out about a specific occupation or topic, use the Search box that is on every page—enter your search term in the box. (2) To find out about many occupations, browse through listings using the Occupations links that are on the right side of each page. (3) For a listing of all occupations in alphabetical order, go to the A-Z Index and select a letter.

    About the Handbook: The Occupational Outlook Handbook is a nationally recognized source of career information, designed to provide valuable assistance to individuals making decisions about their future work lives. The Handbook is revised every two years.

  • The job of a private detective or "private eye" is perhaps a more glamorous occupation in mystery novels and films than is the job of the police officer. The salary of the private detective, however, has not kept pace with that of the police detective. According to the 2006-07 Occupational Outlook Handbook, "Median annual earnings of salaried private detectives and investigators were $32,110 in May 2004. The middle 50 percent earned between $24,080 and $43,260. The lowest 10 percent earned less than $19,260, and the highest 10 percent earned more than $58,470" (United States, "Private"). By contrast, the salaries for police detectives clearly exceed the averages of the private detective. The handbook explains further: "In May 2004, median annual earnings of detectives and criminal investigators were $53,990. The middle 50 percent earned between $40,690 and $72,280. The lowest 10 percent earned less than $32,180, and the highest 10 percent earned more than $86,010. Median annual earnings were $75,700 in Federal Government, $46,670 in State government, and $49,650 in local government." Supervisors in those areas could make up to $15,00 per year more, pointed out the handbook (United States, "Police").

    The Occupational Outlook Handbook is a nationally recognized source of career information, designed to provide valuable assistance to individuals making decisions about their future work lives. The Handbook is revised every two years.

Occupational Outlook Handbook - Online Business Dictionary

The Internet is inundated with job search resources to help you find position openings. One of the most credible resources available to job seekers is the U.S. Department of Labor's Occupational Outlook Handbook. Unlike many job hunting sites, this guide describes in detail what workers do on the job, working conditions, the training and education needed, earnings, and how a job fares in your specific job market. For example, if you want to be a florist, the Occupational Outlook Handbook can tell you which cities are the best markets for jobs as a florist.