Careers rarely develop the way we plan them. Our career path often takes many twists and turns, with particular events, choices and people influencing our direction.

We asked Ejiro O'Hare Stratton from Health Service Executive to give some advice for people considering this job:

 

Ejiro O'Hare Stratton

Clinical Nurse Manager 2

Health Service Executive

Read more

  Ejiro O'Hare Stratton

I would advise having a degree in Human Resource Management and Industrial Relations. Professional training in nursing is necessary in order to understand patient care and what standards are required to provide quality care in an acute hospital setting.

One would also have to understand the value of planning, implementing and evaluating work practices in order to get the best out of employees. The person coming into the job would need to be patient, able to negotiate and work under pressure, as well as work on their own initiative.

Close

Administrative?
Administrative 
Administrative people are interested in work that offers security and a sense of being part of a larger process. They may be at their best operating under supervisors who give clear guidelines, and performing routine tasks in a methodical and reliable way.

They tend to enjoy clerical and most forms of office work, where they perform essential administrative duties. They often form the backbone of large and small organisations alike. They may enjoy being in charge of office filing systems, and using computers and other office equipment to keep things running smoothly. They usually like routine work hours and prefer comfortable indoor workplaces.
Career Interviews
Sector Profiles
School Subjects (LC)
College Courses
Close
Study Skills
Other
Work Experience (School)
CV & Interview Preparation

3000 Construction Jobs with Major Social Housing Investment

logo imagelogo image

3000 Construction Jobs with Major Social Housing Investment


Tuesday, May 05, 2015 




3000 Construction Jobs with Major Social Housing Investment

Local authorities are to get €312m for social housing projects. The aim is to build 1,700 homes. One hundred separate projects will be undertaken with the aim of completing the additional homes by 2017. 

It is expected 3,000 jobs will be created in the construction phase, with all works to be completed by 2017.

The projects will be across every local authority area in the country.

Last November, Minister for the Environment, Community and Local Government Alan Kelly outlined a €3.8bn, six-year strategy to deliver 35,000 new social housing units by 2020.

Today's announcement of €312m is the first phase of the direct-build aspects of that plan, where local authorities have been given the green light to proceed with projects they have identified for social housing.

The programme consists of single-dwelling developments in some areas and up to 60 units in others. Many have yet to receive planning permission but all are either green or brownfield sites.

Minister Kelly has committed to investing €1.5bn in social housing by 2017 to reduce waiting lists by a quarter by the end of that year. To hit this target, the department says further regeneration and refurbishment projects will be combined with buying and leasing schemes with local authorities and housing agencies.

Minister Kelly this morning told RTÉ’s Morning Ireland that it was critically important that the Government starts dealing with the issue of supply, and that construction of units was a key part of that. He said a number of other announcements would be forthcoming. He said more NAMA units would be delivered and a new programme involving social housing units that are currently closed would soon be announced.

More Building & Construction Sector News: Prospects Rise for Construction Sector 

Source: Department of the Environment

The CareersPortal Team