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CEWD 2008 Goals and Accomplishments. CEWD Mission Build the alliances, processes, and tools to develop tomorrow’s energy workforce Career Awareness.

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Presentation on theme: "CEWD 2008 Goals and Accomplishments. CEWD Mission Build the alliances, processes, and tools to develop tomorrow’s energy workforce Career Awareness."— Presentation transcript:

1 CEWD 2008 Goals and Accomplishments


3 CEWD Mission Build the alliances, processes, and tools to develop tomorrow’s energy workforce Career Awareness Workforce Development and Education Workforce Planning and Metrics Member Value and Support Industry Solutions – Regional Implementation

4 Career Awareness Goals Expand the Get Into Energy website. Implement communication templates and the Get Into Energy branding campaign. Assess messaging for diverse communities including the Hispanic population

5 Get into Energy Website

6 Get Into Energy Branding New Get Into Energy logo, “look and feel” created Initial templates include a brochure, poster and presentation to be used by energy companies for their individual recruitment efforts Communication Council provided advice and assistance with materials tested through focus groups “ShopCEWD” Website currently available



9 Workforce Development Goals Complete Energy Competency Model and develop implementation tool kit. Update curriculum data base with model curriculum for each key job category. Align energy career pathways with national standards of practice. Provide support to curriculum consortiums.

10 Tier 1 – Personal Effectiveness Interpersonal Skills IntegrityProfessionalismMotivationDependability & Reliability Self- Development Flexibility & Adaptability Ability To Learn Energy Competency Model Tier 2 – Academic Requirements ReadingWritingMathematics Engineering & Technology ListeningSpeaking Critical & Analytical Thinking Tier 3 – Workplace Requirements Business Fundamentals Team work Following Directions Planning, Organizing & Scheduling Problem Solving Decision Making Working with Tools & Technology Tier 4 – Industry-wide Technical Industry Principles & Concepts Safety Awareness Environmental Laws & Regulations Quality Control & Continuous Improvement Troubleshooting Tier 5 – Industry Specific Technical Nuclear Generation Non-Nuclear Generation ( Coal, Natural Gas, Oil, Hydro, Solar, Wind, Biofuel, Geothermal Electric Transmission & Distribution Gas Transmission & Distribution

11 Construction: Boilermaker Carpenter Control & Valve Installers Electrician Electrical and electronics repairers Insulation Worker Iron / Metalworker Industrial machinery mechanics Lineworker Machinists Millwright Pipefitter Pipeline Installer Pipelayer Welder Maintenance Operations: Boilermaker Carpenter Control & Valve Installer Corrosion Technician Electrician Heavy Equipment Operator Industrial Machinery Mechanic Insulation Worker Iron / Metalworker Lineworker Millwright Pipefitter / Pipelayer Pipeline Installer Substation Mechanic Utility Metering & Regulation Technician Relay Technician Welder Engineering and Technology: Electrical Engineer Power Systems Engineer Mechanical Engineer Nuclear Engineer Chemical Engineer Civil engineer Energy Transmission Engineer Procurement Engineer Environmental Engineer Industrial Engineer Science and Math: Nuclear Chemist Nuclear Technician Materials Scientist Radiation Protection Technician Health Physicist Chemistry Technicia n Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics Architecture and Construction Clusters Pathways Manufacturing Production Process Development: Electrical & Electronics Technician Engineering & related Technician Power Plant Operator Nuclear Reactor Operator Gas Processing and Distribution Plant Operator Power Distributor & Dispatcher Gas Controller & Dispatcher Auxiliary. Equip. Operator Maintenance, Installation & Repair Boilermaker Control & Valve Installers Corrosion Technician Pipefitter / Pipelayer Pipeline Installer Instrument & Control Tech Electrical & Instrumentation Tech Elec.. & Electronics Repairer Elec. Equipment Installer / Repairer Industrial Machinery Mechanic Millwright Welder Manufacturing Energy Career Cluster Map Design and Pre-construction: Engineer - Civil, Chemical, Electrical, Nuclear, Mechanical, Power Systems, Energy Transmission, Environmental, Industrial Electrical & Electronics Engineering Technician Mechanical Technician Machinists Quality Assurance Quality Control Tech Quality Assurance Tech Logistics & Inventory Control Heavy Materials Technician

12 Education Initiatives Model Curriculum Data base now requires utility partner Developing best practice data base Curriculum Consortiums ESTEC Great Lakes Nuclear Consortium Nuclear Common Curriculum IBEW Training Centers MEA Lineworker Consortium

13 Workforce Planning and Metrics Goals Identify and assess additional job categories Assess renewables / alternative energy workforce implications Conduct 2008 CEWD Workforce Survey and expand to include supply data. Assess workforce demand and issues for engineers and leverage current initiatives with IEEE and other entities. Design and implement workforce development metrics to measure the success of industry and regional initiatives.

14 2008 Pipeline Survey Results Larger number of companies participating Data represents larger number of employees 2006 – 226,538 2007 – 267,802 Average age has declined 2006 - 45.7 2007 – 45.3 Preliminary results show hiring taking place Company comparisons for those who participated are being sent this month. Update to the Gaps in the Energy Workforce Survey Report will be available in November.

15 2008 Pipeline Survey Results

16 Workforce Supply Reports National, Regional and State Reports and supporting spreadsheets are now available on the CEWD Member website

17 Workforce Metrics Focus Increased awareness among students, parents, educators, and government of: the critical need for skilled technical workers in the energy field and the opportunities for education that can lead to entry level employment Increased number of successful training and education programs with curriculum to support energy pathways Increased enrollment in and graduation to meet the demand for better educated and technically skilled entry level workers A sufficient supply of qualified, diverse applicants

18 Membership Value and Support Goals Identify model processes and develop solution guides. Conduct quarterly Quick Solutions Webinars. Implement communities of practice for workforce development activities. Conduct the 2008 Annual Summit, sponsor regional forums and support state consortium development.

19 Industry Solutions Toolkits and solution guides created - Energy Career Academy; Work Readiness Certification; Apprenticeships; Military Recruiting; Untapped Populations; Workforce Supply Analysis Quick Solutions Webinar series - Career Clusters, Energy Competency Model; Military Recruiting; Member Update Communities of Practice being launched at 2008 Summit State Consortium Support – 14 consortiums,4 additional states in planning Regional Forums – 6 held this year; South postponed until 2009 2008 Annual Summit – October 6-8 in Orlando

20 What’s ahead for 2009?

21 Best Practice: State Energy Consortiums State

22 Purpose of State Consortiums “Grow your own” Identify energy workforce issues for state. Partner to improve and/ or create training programs. Build awareness of the need for energy workers. Create a sense of excitement around the energy industry in the state.

23 Structure Varies Ad Hoc Committee Organized Consortium with defined Subcommittees Legal Entity Consortiums are at different stages of implementation

24 Who is involved? Industry Utilities All Fuel types Labor Contractors Education State DOE Career and Technical Community Colleges Four year institutions Workforce Govenor’s WIB Local WIBs Regional DOL

25 What are the roles? Industry Demand data Skills required Jobs Education Curriculum Policy Access to students Workforce Access to programs Knowledge of funding Collaboration - Shared Goals - Shared Resources

26 Governance Model Chair / Co-Chairs Awareness and Outreach Committee Policy & Education Committee Untapped Labor Sources Committee Funding Committee Open membership Some require committee participation Some considering dues structure


28 Current State Energy Consortiums Alabama Florida Georgia Louisiana Maryland Mississippi Carolinas Tennessee Texas Virginia Indiana Pennsylvania Minnesota California Missouri (planning) Ohio (planning) Michigan (planning) West Virginia (planning)

29 Getting Started Resources available through CEWD – Toolkit, drafts of charters, agendas Organizing meeting – key parties from Industry, Government, Education Charter Roles and Responsibilities – Leads and committees Regular DOL Team Lead calls

30 Ann Randazzo or go to

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