Presentation on theme: "Institution of Civil Engineers Why not recruit apprentices? Regina Tumblepot EngTech, TMICE - Civil Engineer Kirpalta Lochan - QS Apprentice Fatima Alghali."— Presentation transcript:
Institution of Civil Engineers Why not recruit apprentices? Regina Tumblepot EngTech, TMICE - Civil Engineer Kirpalta Lochan - QS Apprentice Fatima Alghali - QS Apprentice Charlotte Holt - Business Admin Apprentice - Training Sophie Sutton - Business Admin Apprentice - Document Control Andrew Stanley - Head of Education Policy, ICE November 2014
Institution of Civil Engineers ONS 2010 projections: 18 year olds 000s Not a lot
Institution of Civil Engineers Percentage of A Level candidates taking… PhysicsMathsFurther Maths Male7143 Female281 What’s in the pipeline?
Institution of Civil Engineers UK under 30 years 18% of graduate members declare ethnicity other than White British, Irish or PNTS. Of these 29% are female Ethnicity
Institution of Civil Engineers UK under 30 years 17.35% of applicants to H2 coded accredited Civil Engineering degrees are female. 19% of graduate members are female 21% of Members (Chartered and Incorporated) are female. Gender
Institution of Civil Engineers Class Quintile Young Participation Rate *c 75% from outside Europe QYPR2009% UK2010% UK2011% UK2012% UK2013% UK 1436853995721052610 4739 279514754138501475014 72714 31,019181,137201,108191,02219 93019 41,394241,398241,390241,17622 1,13423 52,071361,969341,985341,83435 1,70034 UK5,715 5,866 5,957 5,417 5,017 Non-UK *2,523 2,948 2,697 2,593 2,411 Unknownn/a 69 52 109 53 Total8,238 8,814 8,654 8,010 7,428 Not good enough
Institution of Civil Engineers History of decline in student numbers in previous recessions followed by skills shortages in recovery. 2013 - 2014: 22754 students on courses at ‘JBM accredited’ universities (all years). Around 56% of these are student members. An additional 1025 student members on approved courses in FE (Level 3/4/5). Up 300% in 3 years. Students
Institution of Civil Engineers Applicants 20092010201120122013 JBM Accredited Undergrad Courses* 82388814865880107428 % change from previous year n/a+6.99 -1.81-7.44-7.26 Gender Female 12791419133413651289 Male 69597395732066456139 % Female15.5316.115.417.0417.35
Institution of Civil Engineers JBM output 2012 and 2013 MScMEngBEngIEng L4/5Total Hons Ord 2012228316071619840713266746 2013206117001549720322736335 Of the 6335 graduating, 25% are overseas students and will leave the country, and a proportion of the MSc and IEng/L4/5 are already employed, doing courses part time. If you then take into account those who choose other careers, then : Possibly 3300 graduates available for employment.
Institution of Civil Engineers Consortium approach Why? Business case – return on investment Careers guidance – lack of Wrong qualifications at entry – see above Apprentice profile – spiky Routes into apprenticeship – diverse How to recruit –WISE, Budding Brunels (CYT), Colleges, NAS, Own Websites
Institution of Civil Engineers To do: Ad hoc recruitment Capacity in FE Mentoring/assessing WBL Demand for places outstrips supply Culture Developments: Professional engagement and EngTechNow Trailblazers
Institution of Civil Engineers ICE/CIBSE L3 apprenticeship starts (2-3 yrs): Apprenticeships South Thames College Leeds College of Building City of Bristol College Exeter College Bridgend College Llandrillo Stephenson College Liverpool Community College Southampton City College City College Norwich Newcastle College Solihull College New College Nottingham College of North West London
Institution of Civil Engineers The numbers industry needs aren’t going to be coming through the universities (and how many of us monitor overseas students numbers?). Decline in part time HE numbers and increase in Level 3. Apprenticeship is now a “brand”; part time day-release isn’t. Possible model for industries that aren’t grouped around a major employer and supply chain. We need different ways of recruiting. Untapped talent includes those with ‘wrong’ subjects. Around 60% of our Level 3 apprentices want to go all the way up. Professional bodies need to make progression easier via part-time routes. Conclusions