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This unit group includes tradespersons and related skilled workers, not elsewhere classified.
People in these occupations:
2020 Job Bank Wage data
Note:Estimated median employment income based on 2020 Job Bank median hourly wage rate (median annual salary = hourly wage rate x 40 (hours per week) x 52.14 (weeks per year))
Source: 2020 Job Bank Wage Report
Source: B.C. Labour Market Outlook
10 year expected job openings: 860
Recreation vehicle technicians:
repair or replace electrical wiring, plumbing, propane gas lines, appliances, windows, doors, cabinets and structural frames in recreational vehicles
Safe and vault servicers:
install, repair and maintain safes and vaults in banks and other establishments
repair, set and sharpen band saws, chain saws, circular saws and other types of saw blades according to requirements
perform underwater activities related to construction, inspection, search, salvage, repair and photography.
Key aspects of the work in this occupation:
Source: 2016 Census
For more information please see the Industry Training Authority website at www.itabc.ca.
As of July 1, 2017 when the Canadian Free Trade Agreement (CFTA) came into force, you will not need significant additional training, experience, testing or assessment if your qualifications or certificates are recognized by a Canadian regulatory authority. This applies whether you were trained in Canada or internationally. Learn about labour mobility at www.workersmobility.ca. For information about labour mobility and foreign qualifications recognition, contact the B.C. regulator for your occupation.
For more information about programs offered specifically for this career, visit EducationPlannerBC.
Visit our trades training page at www.workbc.ca/trades to learn about apprenticeship and trades training in B.C.
Every job calls for a certain set of skills. Knowing those skills is the first step in finding a good career fit.
Here, you will find the 35 most relevant workplace skills. Some are more important to achieving success in a certain career than others. These skills may come naturally to you or you may need to gain them through education, training and experience.
See the list of work-related skills below, ranked in order of importance for this career. You’ll also find the skill strength needed, letting you know how capable you must be in that skill.
Check out the list and see if this career matches your skills—take that first step!
There is little or no movement among occupations in this unit group.
Progression to supervisory positions is possible with experience.
Red Seal trade certification for recreation vehicle service technicians allows for movement between provinces.
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