Training jobs & graduate schemes 2019

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75 jobs

    • What's the average salary for graduates in the Training sector 2019?

      As of December 2019 the average starting salary for Training graduates is £26,480. The average graduate starting salary in the UK in 2019 is £25,920.

      The latest graduate salary analysis 2019

      Avg salary:

      £26,480

    • When should I apply for a graduate job in Training?

      During the past 12 months(2019), the most number of graduate jobs in the Training sector were posted during September and October, so these may be the most strategic months to apply.

      The graduate recruitment calendar 2019

    • How hard is it to get a graduate job in the Training sector?

      Based on our data, graduate-jobs.com would suggest that it's "challenging" to get a graduate job in the Training sector compared to some other industry sectors - December 2019.

    • Do I need a 2.1 to get a job in the Training sector?

      Based on our data, we suggest there's a "strong likelihood you wouldn't" require a 2.1 in order to get a job in Training - December 2019.

      Graduate jobs with a 2.1 or a 2.2

    • Where are the most graduate Training jobs located in the UK?

      In the past 12 months (2019) the most Training jobs posted to graduate-jobs.com were located in Leeds and Manchester

    • Is Training a popular career choice for UK students and graduates?

      The Training sector does not appear in our Top 10 most popular sectors list for UK graduates. We don't consider it a popular career choice for graduates in the UK .

      Which are the most popular industry sectors for graduates today?

      Popularity:

      29th

      of 40 sectors

    Working in Training

    Training is a varied sector which covers positions in many fields, from coaching and professional development, to education and professional enrichment. Many people working in Training have years of experience in their particular area, but there are also opportunities for graduates to establish their own rewarding careers.

    The Training sector shares many similarities with Human Resources. Like HR, Training prioritizes people skills over specific degrees or areas of discipline, and roles are often open to graduates from a variety of degrees but a background in education or HR would be beneficial.

    How to Get a Job in Training

    Though not linked to a specific degree background, working in Training does require a specific set of skills.

    Candidates should display the following:

    Degree relevant to the position

    While Training as a sector does not require a specific degree, many Training positions do require candidates to be educated or experienced in a specific field. For example, roles in IT Training will likely require qualifications in Computer Science, IT or Telecommunications. Candidates should look for positions within a field with which they feel comfortable and confident, and should be able to provide evidence of their specialised knowledge on applications.

    Communication skills

    Communication is a fundamental part of Training. Candidates must be able to speak clearly and concisely, and be confident when in front of an audience. Training roles often require addressing groups and individuals, as well as providing written reports. Graduates should maintain excellent communication throughout the application process, and may want to highlight any written and oral communication skills honed at university or in extracurricular activities. Excellent examples include written and oral reports for classes, performances in drama or musical societies, or captaining a sports team.

    Analytical skills

    Many roles in Training involve working in HR analysing figures, reports and performance reviews to spot where employees or individuals may require help through additional training. Analytical skills are an asset which candidates should aim to showcase for employers.

    Ability to assess people

    Along with the ability to analyse figures and staff, it is important for candidates to be able to assess the strengths and weaknesses of employees and determine how to get the best out of them. Candidates must be tactful, understanding and encouraging. Graduates should highlight any experience leading a team, whether it be on a class project or in a university society, and provide examples of how they were able to get the best out of other people.

    PwC