Glaziers mainly install windows, skylights, and storefronts on buildings. Because they work with glass and often from heights, the trade is highly susceptible to cuts and falls from ladders and scaffolding.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) estimates that the glazing profession will grow 11% by 2026, which is higher than the rate of all professions combined. Read More
Sheet metal workers are most often seen on construction sites installing or repairing HVAC ductwork, but their duties can also include installing sheet metal roofs, siding, and gutters.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) estimates that the sheet metal profession will grow 9% by 2026. Read More
Construction superintendents may not like it when the building inspector comes on site and hands out red cards, but inspectors perform important tasks that make sure our buildings were constructed to code and are safe for the public.
At minimum, building inspectors typically require a high school diploma, but many states also require them to have additional certifications or licenses. Read More
Construction managers typically plan, provide coordination, and oversee construction projects from a relatively "bird's eye view" of the project. Many construction firms require their construction managers to have a bachelor's degree in a relevant field, but many in the industry have worked themselves up through the ranks to become a construction manager. Read More