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A Michigan Works! Agency Detroit Registered Apprenticeship Program (D-RAP): A Partnership Model for Success Pamela J. Moore David Baker Lewis President.

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Presentation on theme: "A Michigan Works! Agency Detroit Registered Apprenticeship Program (D-RAP): A Partnership Model for Success Pamela J. Moore David Baker Lewis President."— Presentation transcript:

1 A Michigan Works! Agency Detroit Registered Apprenticeship Program (D-RAP): A Partnership Model for Success Pamela J. Moore David Baker Lewis President and CEO Chair, Detroit Workforce Development Board Cal Sharp Chair, Detroit Employment Solutions Corporation Board 2014 Michigan Works! Annual Conference Soaring Eagle Casino & Resort Mt. Pleasant, MI October 13, 2014

2 Constructing a High-Performance Organization Refine Operations for Greater Efficiency Develop Service Innovation Strategies Improve Performance Build Capacity On July 1, 2012, DESC, a Michigan Non-Profit 501c3, became the administrative and fiscal agent for the City’s Detroit Workforce Development Board (DWDB) appointed by Mayor Duggan. Mission: Revitalize Detroit by cultivating local workforce talent to align with the needs of the business community through partnerships with key workforce agencies, faith- and community-based organizations, education and training institutions, philanthropic, economic development and government entities. In an effort to establish ourselves as a high-performing agency, DESC has focused on four key objectives: Saved 30%+ in Operating Costs Using and Creating National Best Practices Meeting and Exceeding Federal Performance Outcomes Visitors have doubled, Placements tripled 2

3 Detroit Registered Apprenticeship Pilot Program (D-RAPP) Vision and Keys to Success Created as a pilot program in early 2012 by a partnership comprised of the State of Michigan’s Workforce Development Agency, the US Department of Labor’s Michigan Office of Apprenticeship, and the City of Detroit’s Workforce Development Board. D-RAPP was designed to recruit and prepare 20 Detroit residents with marketable skills, allowing them to earn and learn in high-demand fields while positioning them on a sustainable career path. Keys to Success: Interactive planning with coordinating agencies, partners and sponsors Sponsor-driven criteria Effective testing and assessment tools Selection of qualified individuals Subsidized readiness training Ongoing communication between all partners Managed expectations 3

4 Detroit Employment Solutions Supply and Demand Service Model 4

5 Brookins Construction Trade School CVS Caremark Detroit Carpentry Detroit Electrical JATC/IBEW Greening of Detroit Hart & Associates HERCo Construction Kacent Culinary Institute Michigan Department of Transportation Michigan Laborers Operating Engineers Partner Engagement 5

6 Examples of Work Readiness Structure Hours 60-Hour Work Readiness 100-Hour Work Readiness 240-Hour Work Readiness Occupations IT, Healthcare, Transportation, Hospitality, Culinary Construction Carpentry, Electrical, Plumbing, Masonry Work Readiness Components DRAP Work Readiness Curriculum + Customer Service Credential 40-Hour Curriculum + 60 Contextualized Construction Training 240-Hours technical Training (Blueprint Reading, Shop Math, etc…) 6

7 Examples of Apprentice Payment Structures Apprentice Track Median Wage Projected Growth Rate Participant Stipend ITA Payments Employer Training Supports Supports Payout Term Culinary$ %$600$2,000$1,0001 year Transportation$ %$600$4,000$3,0001 year Healthcare$ %$600$1,500$1,0001 year IT$ %$600-$1,000$5,000$4,000 2 Years OR Level I Skilled Trades $ %$600$1,500$5,000 3 Years Level II Skilled Trades $ %$1,500$4,000$5,000 3 Years AND 7

8 Goal 300 Currently In Pipeline38 Current Apprentices132 Placement Rate96% Participant Activity 8

9 Candidate Profile 9 Average Wage $17/hour

10 Budget Line ItemTotal Training Cost (300 Participants) Total Cost Per Participant Recruitment Staff Expenses (Screening, Career Advisor, Manager) $162,000$540 Skills Assessment Exams $99,300$331 Readiness Trainer $120,000$400 Readiness Materials $20,100$67 Total Staffing and Supply Costs $401,400$1,338 Participant Subsidy $375,000$1,250 Participant Supportive Services $300,000$1,000 ITA Costs $900,000$3,000 Total Participant Costs $1,575,000$5,250 TOTAL STAFFING & PARTICIPANT COSTS $1,976,400$6,588 Sponsor Incentives 900,000 $3,000 Projected D-RAP Program Costs $2,876,400 D-RAP 2014 PROJECTED BUDGET 13

11 New Opportunities 10 Year-Round Youth Program Integration Career Awareness and Readiness Equals Success (CARES) K-12 Partnerships  Detroit Public Schools CTE Programs  TeenWork Major 2014 and Future Projects Project Budgets City of Detroit Blight/Demolition………………………………..$ 52MM The District Detroit (Olympia Entertainment Center)… $650MM M1 Rail………..…………………………………………………………….$140MM New International Trade Crossing (2017)

12 Hire Detroit! – December 2014 Secretaries Duncan (Education) and Perez (Labor) White House Visit – January 2014 Vice President Biden and Pamela Moore Comerica Park – September 2014 $50,000 donation from Ilitch Charities Hire Detroit! – December 2014 Q&A with the Labor and Education Secretaries

13 Serving Citizens Across the City One Stop Service Center Locations Northwest Activities Center Meyers, Detroit, MI Samaritan Center 5555 Conner, Detroit, MI SER Metro 9301 Michigan Avenue, Detroit, MI Detroit Employment Solutions Corporation 440 E. Congress, Detroit, MI (313) Building Detroit Means Building Detroiters Satellite Offices DPS Adult Education Center (West Campus) Asbury Park, Detroit, MI DPS Adult Education Center (East Campus) Lappin St., Detroit, MI The talent you want. The skills you need. The name to know. Pamela Moore President and Chief Executive Officer David Baker Lewis Chair – Detroit Workforce Development Board


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