Career Services Resources

Exploring the World of Work:
One way to simplify your career focus is to look at the following Career Clusters.  Read the descriptions of each cluster at and try to identify what cluster interests you the most.

To get more information on where you can receive training for a particular major or take a free career assessment

The Department of Labor presents this site, America's Career InfoNet. It offers a full range of career exploration data

This Department of Labor site, America's Job Bank, is a national job posting site

This site is the "heart" of the Department of Labor Internet resources

The National Association of Colleges and Employers (NACE) provides everything you need for career exploration at this site

This site provides information on salaries and wages for an occupation in a particular city

To get detailed information on job titles use the Occupational Outlook Handbook

A good site to visit to see the various openings and requirements of employment with the government

A highly respected site offering comprehensive guidance on career planning and jobs

This Wall Street Journal site gives you a peek at the information executives use to make career choices

This is a great resource for undergraduate college students offering a wide range of topics

A new job search and career navigation platform taking the place of

Trends in the Workplace Websites:
This is the Web site for the World Future Society

The Society for Human Resource Management offers its take on future trends in the workplace

The Quarterly Wage and Employment Survey conducted by the Economic Policy Institute is available here, along with other useful information

The always reliable Bureau of Labor and Statistics home page

Career Websites:
Freelance work for students offer students the ability to get paid for their skills

This site offers online job applications that require a wide range of qualifications

This site provides detailed insight into 45 of today's most popular career fields. The guide dissects each of the educational and professional steps needed to enter the field, including coursework in high school, a college degree, on-the-job training, apprenticeships, and professional exams and certifications.