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The Learn Worm https://associatesdegrees.com Worming our way to knowledge through blogging Fri, 06 Apr 2018 19:15:00 +0000 en-US hourly 1 8 Highest-Paying Jobs with an Associate’s Degree https://associatesdegrees.com/2013/8-highest-paying-jobs-with-an-associate-degree/ Tue, 07 May 2013 19:53:13 +0000 http://associatesdegrees.com/?p=370 Warning: Use of undefined constant http - assumed 'http' (this will throw an Error in a future version of PHP) in /home/scohaw4/associatesdegrees.com/wp-content/plugins/https-switcher/https-switcher.php on line 25

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Despite the eloquence of the Notorious B.I.G., these days few people would agree with his timeless adage “Mo money, mo problems.” In fact, it behooves the savvy American worker to maximize his or her earning potential. An education is a fantastic way to increase your income and employability; in fact, full-time workers with an associate […]]]>

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CareersDespite the eloquence of the Notorious B.I.G., these days few people would agree with his timeless adage “Mo money, mo problems.” In fact, it behooves the savvy American worker to maximize his or her earning potential. An education is a fantastic way to increase your income and employability; in fact, full-time workers with an associate degree earn an average of $133 a week—almost $7,000 a year—more than workers with just a high school diploma. Here are the eight highest median wage jobs for which the typical educational experience is an associate degree.

All numbers referenced are based on data collected by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics in 2010.

Job #1: Air Traffic Controller

Do you dream of controlling the skies? Air traffic controllers do just that—control air traffic on and within the vicinity of airports. If you also want to put dinner on the table, you’re in luck—with a median annual wage of $108,040, air traffic controllers earn the most of all occupations for which the typical entry-level education is an associate degree. Employment in this area is expected to drop 2.9 percent overall between 2010 and 2020, but job openings due to growth and replacement needs will still account to around 102,000 jobs in that time period. Visit the Federal Aviation Administration website for more information on how to become an air traffic controller.

Job #2: General or Operations Manager

General and operations managers are usually the top dog in a given business or organization. They are responsible for overseeing all areas of operations, including daily tasks, high-level planning, and the direction of the entire company. With that much responsibility on their shoulders, it’s no wonder that these managers earn an annual median wage of $94,400. With expected growth of 4.6 percent between 2010 and 2020, those interested in the top management field can look for one of the 410,100 jobs opening up over the next few years. Generally these managers must have at least a year of experience in the field before advancing to management.

Job #3: Construction Manager

ConstructionAgain, the manager title comes in handy with the third-place finisher. Construction managers earn around $83,860 after gaining at least five years of experience in the construction field. This experience allows them to plan and direct construction of structures, facilities, and systems, from the conceptual design through organization, scheduling, budgeting, and implementation. This is a great option for the entrepreneurially minded, as more than 60 percent of construction managers are self-employed. This field is also expected to see healthy growth, with 16.6 percent more jobs overall and 1,204,000 jobs opening up due to growth and replacement needs between 2010 and 2020.

Job #4: Radiation Therapist

Radiation therapists provide—you guessed it—radiation therapy to patients, as prescribed by a radiologist. As highly conscientious workers in the health care field, they review the patients’ diagnosis, liaison between the physician and supportive care personnel, prepare equipment, and maintain important health records. This is a relatively small field overall, with just 169,000 radiation therapists in the country, but they earn an admirable median wage of $74,980 per year. The field is expected to grow 20.3 percent between 2010 and 2020, creating 34,000 new jobs in addition to the 33,000 jobs that will open due to replacement needs.

Job #5: Nuclear Medicine Technologists

Haven’t you always wanted to wear a lab coat and brag about how you work in nuclear medicine? These technologists are often colleagues with radiation therapists, as they are responsible for the preparation, administration, and measurement of radioactive isotopes in therapeutic, diagnostic, and tracer studies. They’re the people who actually subject the patients to the radiation treatments and then study the results, and for this they earn a median wage of $68,560 per year. The field is expected to grow 18.9 percent between 2010 and 2020, and job openings due to growth and replacement needs in this period will reach 75,000.

Job #6: Dental Hygienist

Dental hygienists claim the second-largest field on this list, with 1,818,000 dental hygienists in the United States currently earning a median wage of $68,250. Chances are you’ve come face-to-teeth with one yourself, as they’re found in every dentist office and are responsible for cleaning teeth and examining the mouth for signs of oral disease. They may also educate patients on oral hygiene (we’ve all gotten the flossing lecture), take and develop x-rays, or apply fluoride or sealants. The dental hygiene field is expected to grow a whopping 37.7 percent between 2010 and 2020, meaning there will be more than a million job openings between 2010 and 2020. What a great reason to start flossing.

Job #7: Nuclear Technician

Nuclear technicians are the assistants to nuclear physicists, nuclear engineers, or other scientists in laboratory or production activities. Since this career is dependent on the performance of nuclear work, usually at nuclear power plants, it is the smallest field on this list, with just 71,000 operating in the country. In fact, the job only exists in 14 states, with the highest concentration in California, Tennessee, Pennsylvania, and South Carolina. But with a median wage of $68,090 and expected growth of 13.5 percent between 2010 and 2020, those interested in channeling their inner Homer Simpson (in a much, much safer way) may consider it a viable career option.

Job #8: Registered Nurse

With more than 27 million registered nurses (RNs) in the United States, this field blows all the others on this list out of the water in terms of sheer numbers. Every hospital, physician’s office, home health care service company, nursing care facility, and outpatient care center employs RNs, and their medical expertise is valued in a number of different kinds of jobs. Generally, RNs care for the ill, injured, convalescent, and disabled of the world. They assess their patients’ health problems and needs, develop and implement nursing care plans, and maintain medical records. The field is expected to grow 26 percent between 2010 and 2020, meaning approximately 12 million job openings in that time period. It can be a demanding profession, with long hours and odd shifts, but if the median annual wage of $64,690 makes a night shift look appealing, perhaps this is the field for you. RNs need to pursue at least an associate degree in nursing (ADN), and be sure to check out the specific licensing and registration requirements of your state.

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6 Tips on How to Choose the Right Associate Degree https://associatesdegrees.com/2013/6-tips-on-how-to-choose-the-right-associate-degree/ Sun, 07 Apr 2013 19:39:20 +0000 http://associatesdegrees.com/?p=351 Warning: Use of undefined constant http - assumed 'http' (this will throw an Error in a future version of PHP) in /home/scohaw4/associatesdegrees.com/wp-content/plugins/https-switcher/https-switcher.php on line 25

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Getting an associate’s degree can be a great investment for your career. Many two-year programs at community colleges or online programs are priced reasonably and can lead to substantial raises in the work place or open up new career paths, such as nursing, accounting, or another field. In fact, one study showed that the average […]]]>

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LearnGetting an associate’s degree can be a great investment for your career. Many two-year programs at community colleges or online programs are priced reasonably and can lead to substantial raises in the work place or open up new career paths, such as nursing, accounting, or another field. In fact, one study showed that the average salary for someone with a two-year degree is almost 25% more than those with just a high school diploma. So how do you choose the right degree?

While there is no perfect formula for finding the degree that works best for you, there are certainly some things to consider.

  • Consider your interests. Any career you end up working in should be one that you like. If you’re going to invest money and time into a degree to find a career, you should consider your personality and hobbies when you look for an associate’s program.
  • Consider your strengths. Not everyone can be good at everything, but you can use your strengths to your advantage. But if you know you’re excellent at science or math, you might want to choose a degree in nursing or accounting where the skills you already have will serve you.
  • Consider your area. Do you know of any businesses currently hiring or have any friends who recently got hired in a field you’re considering? Take the job growth rate into consideration. Visit a labor statistics website to learn more about the career outlook for your potential degree.
  • Consider your schedule. How and where are you planning on taking the classes for your degree? Is the program flexible enough to accommodate a job or a family? Are the requirements manageable?
  • Consider your learning style. Do you like things to be more creative or more formal? Do you like structure and tests or projects and papers? There will likely be some of all of those in your program, but knowing what you have a strong preference for can help you decide what to steer clear of completely and also help you choose a career.
  • Consider your program. Make sure your program is accredited, particularly regionally. First, it’s important that the program is professional for when it appears on your resume to employers. It’s also important to think about if you decide to continue on for a bachelor’s degree and need to transfer credits.

Earning your associate’s can be the first step in a great education and rewarding career. Take the time to figure out what associate’s degree is right for you.

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Top 50 College Admissions Blogs https://associatesdegrees.com/2010/top-50-college-admissions-blogs/ Mon, 08 Nov 2010 04:04:35 +0000 http://associatesdegrees.com/?p=30 Warning: Use of undefined constant http - assumed 'http' (this will throw an Error in a future version of PHP) in /home/scohaw4/associatesdegrees.com/wp-content/plugins/https-switcher/https-switcher.php on line 25

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If you want to improve your skills and education, and become more marketable, it can help to have some sort of degree. Your salary with an Associates degree is better than you would get with only a high school diploma. If you want a better, higher paying job, you need some formal schooling beyond high […]]]>

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If you want to improve your skills and education, and become more marketable, it can help to have some sort of degree. Your salary with an Associates degree is better than you would get with only a high school diploma. If you want a better, higher paying job, you need some formal schooling beyond high school.

However, getting into college an be a challenge these days. It can be competitive to get into a good school — even for an Associates degree. You need every edge you can get in order to get into school, especially if you want a good financial aid package. The good news is that if you know what to expect, and how to go through the college admissions process, you are more likely to get accepted. If you want more information on the college admissions process, and hints on how to get in, you can read these 50 college admissions blogs:

College Admissions Coaches and Counselors

There are people and companies that make a living out of providing advice for those looking to get into college. If you want some insights, as well as some basic coaching, when it comes to college admissions, you can read these blogs from professionals.

  1. The Choice: A college admission expert at the New York Times offers insights and anecdotes about the process.
  2. College Admissions Counseling Blog: These college admissions experts know what universities are looking for, and provide tips for getting in.
  3. Omniac Education: Focuses on tips to help you get through standardized with test scores that admissions officers like to see.
  4. The Admission Game: Hints and planning tips to help you get ready to get in to school.
  5. College Admissions: This college admissions guide at About.com really knows his stuff.
  6. Application Boot Camp: Get good advice and updates from the world of professional college admissions counselors.
  7. College Admissions: Jeannie knows her stuff, and is a help to those looking to succeed in college.
  8. The Ivy Coach: Professional college coach helps you learn secrets to getting into some of the toughest schools.
  9. Get Into College Blog: This college counselor tells you how you can increase your chances of being accepted to a school.
  10. CollegeBound: Have your questions answered by admissions advisers.
  11. Admitted Blog: This blog is kept up by the National Association for College Admission Counseling, and can provide helpful insights on what you can do to get into college.
  12. College Admission Blog: College Guide and Search Advice: Help choosing a college, and getting in.
  13. CollegeBasics.com Blog: Get the basics of getting into college and more from this blog.

Student Advice and College Admission Tips

If you want help from people who have been through the process as students, or who have made decisions about college admissions, these blogs can provide you with some helpful hints about what to expect, and what to do.

  1. My College Calendar: A helpful blog that can help you keep on track as you work toward application and acceptance at university.
  2. College Confidential: Student and even professors share their experience and tips about getting into college.
  3. CampusCompare: Use this blog to help you compare different schools and get tips on getting in.
  4. CollegeTimes: Read advice from students about how you can get into college — and what to expect when you get there.
  5. The Prudent Student: Find out how you can be a better student and get into college.
  6. Find College Cards: A helpful blog with tips from students on getting into college, and how to prepare for college.
  7. My College Options: Hints, ideas and more about attending college — and getting in.
  8. The Uncommon Blog: This admissions blog from the University of Chicago includes advice from student bloggers.
  9. College Jolt: Students share experiences about college, and about getting into college.
  10. Making it Count!: Students and professionals share thoughts on college, and admissions.
  11. AdmissionHook: Tips and hints on writing a good college admissions essay.

Grad School Admissions

Learn more about what it takes to get into graduate school. If you are interested in moving beyond your undergraduate work, these blogs can help you learn more about grad student life, and how you can improve your chances of getting in.

  1. GradSchoolForum: Posts and discussions related to getting into graduate school.
  2. Happy Schools Blog: Helpful information on grad school admissions.
  3. So you want to go to grad school?: News, information and tips related to getting into and attending graduate school.
  4. Clear Admit: This grad admissions blog focuses on helping you get into a MBA program.
  5. Graduate School: Tara, a guide at About.com, helps you learn what you need to know to get into graduate school.
  6. Law School Expert: Great advice for those planning to attend law school.
  7. Adam Markus: Graduate Admissions Guru: Find out what you need to know about getting into grad school.

Scholarships and Financial Aid

If you can get help paying for your schooling, that can be a real bonus. Consider these blogs for tips on getting scholarships, and other ways you can get financial aid during the admissions process.

  1. FAFSA Blog: Information and resources from the government about financial aid for college.
  2. Planning and Preparing for College: A great blog discusses scholarships and internships as part of your college planning and admissions.
  3. College Athletic Scholarships: Find out more about your options if you want help with admissions as a student athlete.
  4. Paying for College: Great tips on financial aid, even for those who don’t live in Virginia.
  5. The Financial Aid Blog: A great resource for finding ways to pay for college.
  6. Go Financial Aid Blog: Helpful information on finding financial aid and scholarships as part of college admissions.
  7. Scholarships.com Blog: Admission tips, scholarship information and more.
  8. International Financial Aid Blog: Find out about what’s available in different countries, and how you can get helping paying for college overseas.
  9. Student Loans: Learn more about these types of financial aid.
  10. NCAA Recruiting: This blog is aimed at athletic scholarships, and how you can get them.
  11. Admissions and Financial Aid Blog: Helpful information about getting into school and paying for it.

Administration Blogs

Get information on admissions and school policies right from the source. A number of administrators write blogs, and these are great sources of information about school life, and how you can increases your chances of getting into the school of your choice.

  1. One Dean’s View: Helpful information on school life, and some posts on getting into college.
  2. Office of the President Blog: University of Washington president offers insights into life at the university, including some tips on getting in.
  3. Confessions of a Community College Dean: If you are interested in community college, this is a great blog.
  4. Snow College President: Helpful insights into what happens at one school.
  5. Dean Dan Bernardo’s Blog: Find out about the happenings at Washington State, and get some insights on college life.
  6. Prez Ed’s Blog: News about Bethany College, as well as insights that can help you increase your chances of getting into school.
  7. President’s Blog at Old Dominion University: Helpful information and interesting thoughts.
  8. Dean Manderscheid’s Blog: A look at news at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, but some of the insights carry over to other schools.
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19 College Professors Worth Following on Twitter https://associatesdegrees.com/2010/19-college-professors-worth-following-on-twitter/ Mon, 23 Aug 2010 07:58:52 +0000 http://associatesdegrees.com/?p=15 Warning: Use of undefined constant http - assumed 'http' (this will throw an Error in a future version of PHP) in /home/scohaw4/associatesdegrees.com/wp-content/plugins/https-switcher/https-switcher.php on line 25

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With the vast array of people on Twitter, we thought we would lend you a hand on 19 College Professors worth following on Twitter.  These people offer a unique perspective on the world delivering expertise from the fields they study. Jay Rosen is an associate professor of journalism at New York University posting on the […]]]>

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With the vast array of people on Twitter, we thought we would lend you a hand on 19 College Professors worth following on Twitter.  These people offer a unique perspective on the world delivering expertise from the fields they study.

  1. Jay Rosen is an associate professor of journalism at New York University posting on the future of journalism and how Twitter and other technologies are changing the profession.
  2. Howard Rheingold is a lecturer at the University of California at Berkeley and teaches virtual communities and social media.  He is considered a pioneer in online communities since the 1980s.
  3. Amanda French is an assistant research scholar and digital-curriculum specialist at NYU.  She is planning to write a dissertation about twitter.
  4. David Parry is an assistant professor of emerging media and communications at the University of Texas at Dallas.  He led a panel about micro-blogging at the annual conference of the Modern Language Association.
  5. Dan Cohen is a director of the Center for History and New Media at George Mason University.  He studied the printed conference proceeding from an event held by the Smithsonian Institution about the impact of the web on museums.
  6. Paul Levinson is a professor of communication and media studies at Fordham University.  Paul is well versed in the digital lifestyle and is writing a book about Twitter and other social media.
  7. Scott McLeod is an associate professor at Iowa State University and director of the university’s Center for the Advanced Study of Technology Leadership in Education.
  8. Michael L. Wesch is an assistant professor of cultural anthropology at Kansas State University.  He is also known as the rock star in the world of academic technology. He is best known for his creative YouTube videos.
  9. Kurtis Williams is an Astronomy researcher at the University of Texas at Austin.  He is also known for his blog about being a professor.
  10. Chuck Martin is an Adjunct Professor at the University of New Hampshire.  He is also a Business Bestselling author and CEO of NFI Research.
  11. Dave Saunders is an Adjunct Professor at Virginia Commonwealth University.  He is also the president at Madison+Main where he is the President and Chief Idea Officer.
  12. Beth Harte is an Adjunct Professor at Immaculata University.  She is the Client Services Director at Serengeti Communications.
  13. David Gerzof is a Professor at Emerson College.  By day he runs BIGfish, a company that is the champion of inbound marketing, and by night he is the Social Media professor at Emerson College.
  14. Andres Silva Arancibia is a Professor at the Instituto Duoc-Uc.  Andres is a marketing consultant and a professional speaker.
  15. Mark Schaefer is an Adjunct Professor at Tusculum College and is the author of the unique social web blog “grow”.
  16. Patrick Strother is a Visiting Associate Professor at the University of Minnesota. He specializes in the public affairs and branding of b2b companies.
  17. Joe Bob Hester is a Professor at the University of North Carolina in advertising and conducts social media research.
  18. Carol Phillips is an Adjunct Professor at the University of Notre Dame and is a millennial marketing expert.
  19. Steven White is a Professor at the University of Massachusetts at Dartmouth and is known for his sense of humor in the topics he covers.
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Top 20 Associates Degrees with Highest Paying Salaries https://associatesdegrees.com/2010/top-20-associates-degrees-with-highest-paying-salaries/ Thu, 29 Jul 2010 07:50:39 +0000 http://associatesdegrees.com/?p=12 Warning: Use of undefined constant http - assumed 'http' (this will throw an Error in a future version of PHP) in /home/scohaw4/associatesdegrees.com/wp-content/plugins/https-switcher/https-switcher.php on line 25

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There are many jobs that pay extremely well and don’t require many years of schooling.  In fact, many programs can be completed in under two years.  Listed below are the top 20 associate’s degree that promise to deliver a hefty paycheck. Aerospace Engineering and Operations Technicians – this careers allows you to test and maintain […]]]>

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There are many jobs that pay extremely well and don’t require many years of schooling.  In fact, many programs can be completed in under two years.  Listed below are the top 20 associate’s degree that promise to deliver a hefty paycheck.

  1. Aerospace Engineering and Operations Technicians – this careers allows you to test and maintain aircraft and space vehicles.
  2. Aircraft Mechanics and Service Technicians – this important fields requires professionals to keep aircraft in pristine condition protecting the lives of the customers they serve.
  3. Avionics Technicians – these technicians produce aviation electronics which include jet engines, flight control instruments, and missile-guidance systems.
  4. Commercial Pilots – this career gives you the responsibility of ensuring the safe delivery of passengers or cargo from one destination to another.
  5. Computer Specialists -participate in this dynamic growing field.
  6. Dental Hygienists – the professional in this field specializes in providing preventative oral care and helps patients keep a beautiful smile.
  7. Diagnostic Medical Sonographers – this program teaches you how to provide ultrasound based imaging.
  8. Electrical Engineering Technicians – this program enables you to provide assistance when problems arise before, after, or during construction projects.
  9. Electrical Repairers – professionals in this field have a strong understanding of electrical equipment and possess the skills to fix complex machinery.
  10. Electronics Drafters – skills that this program teaches include drawing schematics, creating circuit board assembly diagrams, and layout diagrams.
  11. Engineering Technicians – this programs uses knowledge from science, mathematics, and engineering for problem solving in various technical fields.
  12. Fashion Designers – people inclined to visual aesthetics will find this career rewarding and stimulating.
  13. Funeral Directors – this field requires people that are patient and strong people skills to help families cope with a difficult time in their lives.
  14. Nuclear Medicine Technologists – this career gives you the opportunity to help people through diagnostic imaging like x-rays.
  15. Nuclear Technicians – this may well be the job that helps solve the nation’s energy crisis and teaches professionals about harvesting nuclear energy.
  16. Radiation Therapists – improving peoples’ lives is what this job centers on as people treat cancers and greatly improve patients’ chance for survival.
  17. Radiologic Technologists – people learn the art of providing radiologic imaging services like mammograms and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) in this field.
  18. Registered Nurses – often considered the backbone of the health industry, this field encompasses a majority of the health field with diverse responsibilities.
  19. Respiratory Therapists – this field gives people the skills to help patients breathe better through therapeutic treatments.
  20. Ship Engineers –these professionals maintain and repair ship’s vital instruments ensuring a safe voyage.
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