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Write an Aviation Specific Resume Online!
In today's competitive aviation job market, a well-written resume is the single most important factor in getting your foot in the door and on your way to landing the perfect position. The Avjobs Resume BUILDER and PUBLISHER automatically creates your aviation specific resume and gives you the tools to mail, print, email and fax your resume, quickly and easily, all in one convenient location - online! Get expert guidance on writing your resume: industry and occupation-specific advice and recommendations for your personal career situation. Don't miss out on that "once-in-a-lifetime job opportunity" - get started today!

 

Student Aviation Program

Avjobs Student Aviation Program

Avjobs, Inc. - Service Aviation Since 1988

Avjobs Student Aviation Program

Aviation Industry Graduates Get to Work

Avjobs' expertise and leadership gets students to work quickly in the aviation industry. Too often, entry level students find it difficult and challenging to find industry employment after graduation. It is our priority to provide the highest level of employment assistance and help you secure employment in the industry where you have studied and trained.

Avjobs Student Aviation Program makes a difference and eases your transition into the work force. We provide the course of action necessary to move you easily and quickly into a position in the industry. The program is designed exclusively to help students lock in aviation employment immediately upon graduation.

 Airline, Airport, Aerospace, General Aviation Jobs, Careers, Employment Opportunities

 Airline, Airport, Aerospace, General Aviation Jobs, Careers, Employment Opportunities We Make Dreams Reality

"Too often, we see students take jobs immediately after graduation outside the aviation industry. It's a shame to see their educational efforts and career dreams get crushed at such an early stage in their career", says Mark Spain, Director of Student Development. "The Student Aviation Program addresses the need for young people to acquire a position in the industry by giving students the resources they need to succeed", he continues. "All students of aviation related programs are eligible to receive highly discounted employment assistance through the program."

 Airline, Airport, Aerospace, General Aviation Jobs, Careers, Employment Opportunities
- Stay focused on your future and see your efforts pay off
- Avjobs prepares and walks you through every step of the process to ensure your success
- Find full time, part time and internship opportunities
- Jobs are available in all sectors of commercial, corporate, and general aviation including airlines, airports, aerospace, manufacturers, government agencies, suppliers, airport based businesses, federal contractors, and more
- Leading companies are eager to find and hire quality, active applicants like you
- Avjobs covers all sectors of the industry including; aircraft mechanics, avionics, engineers, airport management, pilots, reservation agents, baggage handlers, customer service, line maintenance, ramp agents, stores, aircraft cleaners, security, flight attendants, and all other obscure aviation careers.
- Ensure a smooth transition and get to work fast

Professional Assistance on a Student Budget

Under Avjobs Student Aviation Program, students with an emphasis in aviation are eligible for the greatly reduced pricing. You receive 9 months of service for only $35.00. Subscriptions typically run $299.40 per year. This 88% savings makes it easy for you to participate and land a job fast.

Student Aviation Package at a Glance

The Avjobs Student Aviation Program offers a range of innovative employment tools and services designed to assist you through the challenging transition of student to employee. Making the transition from student to employee is often a dramatic shift. Our innovative tools and services include job opportunities with over 8,000 key industry employers. Our aviation specific Online Job Application and Resume builder make it simple to prepare a professional resume regardless of your experience level. We provide the following productivity tools:

 Airline, Airport, Aerospace, General Aviation Jobs, Careers, Employment Opportunities - Aviation industry specific assistance - Interview assistance
  - Daily job availability updates - Career Overviews on 70+ aviation careers
  - High quality job leads & vacancies - Personalized calendar integration
  - Industry networking - Maps & driving directions to interviews & work locations
  - Timely & informative material - Industry specific tips
  - Access to small & large industry companies - Personal presentation technique
  - Aviation specific Resume Builder - Nationwide company directory
  - One step application procedure - Educational & training assistance with Aviation Schools
  - Private & professional email address - Help set salary expectations
  - Automated document preparation - Self paced & personalized
  - Job Search Assistant to keep you focused - Active promotion to over 8,000 companies
  - Jobs available in all locations - Personalized Career Counseling
 
There has never been a better time to be a student in the field of aviation!

Aviation Industry Forecast Fiscal Years 2013-2033

Aviation Industry Forecast Fiscal Years 2013-2033

Since the beginning of the century, the commercial air carrier industry has suffered several major shocks that have led to reduced demand for air travel. These shocks include the terror attacks of September 11, skyrocketing prices for fuel, debt restructuring in Europe and the United States (U.S.), and a global recession. To manage this period of extreme volatility, air carriers have fine-tuned their business models with the aim of minimizing financial losses by lowering operating costs, eliminating unprofitable routes and grounding older, less fuel efficient aircraft. To increase operating revenues, carriers have initiated new services that customers are willing to purchase. Carriers have also started charging separately for services that were historically bundled in the price of a ticket. The capacity discipline exhibited by carriers and their focus on additional revenue streams bolstered the industry to profitability in 2012 for the third consecutive year. Going into the next decade, there is cautious optimism that the industry has been transformed from that of a boom-to-bust cycle to one of sustainable profits.

As the economy recovers from the most serious economic downturn and slow recovery in recent history, aviation will continue to grow over the long run. Fundamentally, demand for aviation is driven by economic activity. As the economy returns to growth, so will aviation. The 2013 FAA forecast calls for U.S. carrier passenger growth over the next 20 years to average 2.2 percent per year, compared to last year’s forecast growth of 2.6 percent per year. After another year of slow or no growth this year, growth over the next five years will be slightly higher than the long run rate as we assume the U.S. economy grows at a faster rate. This delayed trajectory represents the downward adjustments of the overall economy, here in the U.S. and abroad, and of the aviation sector response. One of the many factors influencing the delayed recovery is the uncertainty that surrounds the U.S. and European economies. The latter, primarily those belonging to the Euro area, have been hit hard by the pressure for fiscal austerity. Combined with the slow pace of these economies, debt restructuring pulled the European economy into recession in early 2012, where it continues to languish today. This has not helped the pace of U.S. economic growth given the importance of its trade with Europe. Despite this and the ambiguity surrounding its own fiscal imbalances, the U.S. economy has managed to avoid a double dip recession and trudges along the path of slow recovery.

System capacity in available seat miles (ASMs) – the overall yardstick for how busy aviation is both domestically and internationally – is projected to shrink by 0.1 percent this year after posting a 0.1 percent increase in 2012; it will then grow at an average annual rate of 2.9 percent through 2033. In the domestic market, capacity growth hovers around zero for the second year in a row. Domestic capacity is projected to grow at an average annual rate of 2.1 percent for the remainder of the forecast period. Domestic mainline carrier capacity will not increase in 2013 after increasing 0.7 percent in 2012. For the regional carriers, domestic capacity growth is also projected to be flat in 2013 after declining 4.3 percent in 2012. Commercial air carrier domestic revenue passenger miles (RPMs) are forecast to increase 0.7 percent in 2013, and then grow at an average of 2.2 percent per year through 2033; domestic enplanements in 2013 will decrease 0.1 percent, and then grow at an average annual rate of 2.0 percent for the remainder of the forecast.

The average size of domestic aircraft is expected to increase by 0.4 seats in FY 2013 to 124.3 seats. Average seats per aircraft for mainline carriers are projected to stay relatively flat as network carriers continue to reconfigure their domestic fleets. While demand for 70-90 seat aircraft continues to increase, we expect the number of 50 seat regional jets in service to fall, increasing the average regional aircraft size in 2013 by 0.5 seats to 57.7 seats per mile. Passenger trip length in domestic markets will increase by 7.2 miles during the same period.

Although the slow growth of the U.S. economy and the European recession has dampened the near term prospects for general aviation, the long-term outlook remains favorable. We see growth in business aviation demand over the long term driven by a growing U.S. and world economy especially in the turbo jet, turboprop and turbine rotorcraft markets. As the fleet grows, the number of general aviation hours flown is projected to increase an average of 1.5 percent a year through 2033.

The global economy is facing a prospect of slow growth in 2013 with continued recession in the first part of the year in Europe which has slowed the demand for air travel. Profitability for U.S. carriers will hinge on a stable environment for fuel prices, an increase in demand for corporate air travel, maintaining the ability to pass along fare increases to leisure travelers, and the continual generation of ancillary revenues. To navigate this volatile operating environment, mainline carriers will continue to drive down costs by better matching flight frequencies and/or aircraft gauge with demand, delaying deliveries of newer aircraft and/or grounding older aircraft, along with pressuring regional affiliates to accept lower fees for contract flying. Over the long term, we see a competitive and profitable aviation industry characterized by increasing demand for air travel and airfares growing more slowly than inflation, reflecting over the long term a growing U.S. economy.

Data cited Alaska Airlines, American Airlines, United-Continental Airlines, Delta Airlines, and U.S. Airways.

Handeling Rejection During Job Search

Handeling Rejection During Job Search

You may have responsed to many job postings, sent your resume to employers, completed many online applicantions and spent time interviewing to no avail.  It is important to learn from those experiences to better yourself for next time.  Rejection is an important part of the interview process and you can’t take it personally.  Instead, accept it and reflect upon your approach to see if there are positive changes you can make for the next go around.

  • Ask yourself what you could have done differently, how you could have handeled yourself differently, how you could have prepared differently etc.
  • Work on any questions that you had difficulty answering
  • Did you provide too much or too little information on any particular questions?
  • Did you do research on the company before you interviewed?
  • Could you have asked better or more appropirate questions with regard to the vacancy or the company?

Make note of what you learned from your own self assessment for reference.  It’s important that you use this renewed energy to keep moving forward and ace the next interview.

Additional Resources:
Handling the Stress of the Job Search
Aviation Job Search Tips

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