411712 残疾人事务主任 disabilities services officer


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ANZSCO 411712 残疾人服务主任 Disabilities Services Officer - FLYabroad

411712 残疾人服务主任职业描述 Job description - FLYabroad

工作内容广泛,向残疾人士提供教育和社区接触。

Works in a range of service units which provide education and community access to people with intellectual, physical, social and emotional disabilities.

Previously referred to in ASCO as:
3421-17 Disabilities Services Officer

411712 残疾人服务主任职位别名 - FLYabroad

411712 残疾人服务主任技术等级 Skill level - FLYabroad

411712 残疾人服务主任所属职业列表 - FLYabroad

411712 残疾人服务主任澳洲技术移民职业评估 Skills assessment authority - FLYabroad

移民澳洲时,411712 残疾人服务主任 Disabilities Services Officer 属于 VETASSESS Group C 类职业,需要专科以上学历(A qualification assessed at AQF Diploma/AQF Advanced Diploma/Australian Associate Degree level),如果专业高度相关则需要近五年内最少有一年毕业后相关工作经验;如果专业不是高度相关,则需要近五年内至少二年毕业后相关工作经验。毕业前的工作经验符合条件的也可以算作有效工作经验。

411712 残疾人服务主任州担保情况 - FLYabroad

近期担保过 411712 残疾人服务主任 Disabilities Services Officer 职业的州包括:

411712 残疾人服务主任新西兰技术移民紧缺职业加分要求 - FLYabroad

  • 不属于新西兰绝对紧缺职业

411712 残疾人服务主任执业注册要求(不代表移民要求) - FLYabroad

本文由飞出国(FLYabroad @Copyright)独家整理完成,请尊重知识产权,不要以任何形式散布和传播。


QSOL 2018 昆州境内工签持有者州担保清单 Working in Queensland
ANZSCO 4117 福利人员 WELFARE SUPPORT WORKERS - FLYabroad
Tas 塔州(塔斯马尼亚)州担保2017-2018
2017年澳洲技术移民职业清单大调整,申请190州担保的 CSOL 职业由短期职业类别 STSOL取代
2018年11月29日生效的最新 ACT 190 州担保职业清单
SA 2018-19年度南澳州担保清单发布-飞出国20180705
TSOL 塔州2018年最新州担保职业清单 Tasmanian Skilled Occupations List - 飞出国
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411712A 收入图示(Earnings) - 飞出国

411712A 职业全职从业者税前周薪比例(Income Range Per Week - Before tax)

411712A 职业全职与兼职从业者税前周薪比较(Income Based On Employment Status Per Week - Before tax)

Earnings of persons working full- and part-time

数据来源: abs.gov.aumyfuture.edu.au

本文由飞出国(FLYabroad @Copyright)独家整理完成,请尊重知识产权,不要以任何形式散布和传播。

What’s it like to be a Disability Services Instructor?

Disability services instructors assess training needs, conduct training
programmes and organise employment or recreation and leisure activities for
people with intellectual, physical, sensory, social or emotional disabilities.

Disability services instructors may be required to work outside normal
business hours. This depends on the nature of the training involved and could
include a wide variety of tasks, such as organising a paper round or
recreation and leisure activities.

How much can I expect to earn?

Full-time employed Disability Services Instructor earn an average of $1132 per
week. The [average annual salary for this job is $58864 excluding super.]

Personal requirements

  • understanding and acceptance of people with disability
  • good communication, organisational and leadership skills
  • enthusiastic and self-motivated
  • patient and flexible.

This job also involves:

Mainly indoor work

Workers performing these jobs would usually be expected to spend more than
three-quarters of their day indoors, in an office, factory or other enclosed
area protected from the weather.

Reading or writing

These jobs require moderate or better reading and writing skills. Workers may
be expected to prepare, understand or act on written materials, such as
letters or reports. People may wish to avoid these jobs if their reading or
writing English skills are limited to a small range of words or phrases and
symbols. Jobs remaining may still require very basic reading or writing
skills.

This occupation offers jobs at the following skill levels:

Para Professional Jobs

Jobs in this group usually require completion of secondary education and/or
completion of some further study of a vocational nature, such as a Diploma or
an Advanced Diploma.

Study requirements

At school, you can study these subject(s) to get a good foundation for this
occupation:

Home Economics

School subjects that include some aspect of HOME ECONOMICS provide a useful
background to these jobs. In some cases a home economics-related subject is a
pre-requisite for entry to courses that provide the training for the job.

Duties and tasks of a Disability Services Instructor

Disability services instructors may perform the following tasks:

  • determine the needs of people with disability, including those needs which may be met through training or work experience
  • plan, develop and implement education and training programmes and check on how well they have worked
  • talk to parents, residential care workers, community groups, employers and other interested people.

Specialisations

They may specialise in one of the following service areas:

  • Disability Employment Service - finds jobs in the open labour market for people with disability, injury or health conditions. They also provide the necessary training and support to assist people to learn and retain the job, for as long as required. They work with local employers, Registered Training Organisations, government departments, community and health services, and other organisations as part of their service delivery. This is also known as Supported Employment.
  • Life Education - teaches independent living skills to people with disability, as well as providing literacy and numeracy skills, communication and vocational training, community orientation training, and techniques of coping with daily living activities.
  • Recreation and Leisure - establishes recreation and support networks and provides recreation and community orientation training.

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411712B 收入图示(Earnings) - 飞出国

411712B 职业全职从业者税前周薪比例(Income Range Per Week - Before tax)

411712B 职业全职与兼职从业者税前周薪比较(Income Based On Employment Status Per Week - Before tax)

Earnings of persons working full- and part-time

数据来源: abs.gov.aumyfuture.edu.au

本文由飞出国(FLYabroad @Copyright)独家整理完成,请尊重知识产权,不要以任何形式散布和传播。

What’s it like to be an Orientation and Mobility Specialist?

Orientation and mobility specialists teach people who are blind or have low
vision to move around their environment safely and with confidence. They
usually work on a one-to-one basis.

How much can I expect to earn?

Full-time employed Orientation and Mobility Specialist earn an average of
$1132 per week. The [average annual salary for this job is $58864 excluding su
per.]

Personal requirements

  • good physical health
  • a desire to work with people with disabilities
  • observant, patient and reliable
  • strong communication skills.

This job also involves:

Good vision for detail

These jobs require you to be able to see clearly to examine items close-up. It
covers jobs where poor vision e.g. tunnel vision, could make the work place
unsafe or the job difficult to undertake, e.g. draftsperson working with
detailed drawings; checkout operator reading dockets; work requiring good
hand-eye co-ordination for working with precision or semi-precision tools.

Physical effort

The main duties and tasks involved in these jobs require daily physical
exertion, such as bending and twisting, lifting, climbing, pulling, pushing,
carrying or other effort where physical fitness is required. People with
heart, back or other conditions who should avoid physical strain may wish to
avoid these jobs.

Reading or writing

These jobs require moderate or better reading and writing skills. Workers may
be expected to prepare, understand or act on written materials, such as
letters or reports. People may wish to avoid these jobs if their reading or
writing English skills are limited to a small range of words or phrases and
symbols. Jobs remaining may still require very basic reading or writing
skills.

This occupation offers jobs at the following skill levels:

Professional Jobs

Jobs in this group usually require completion of a recognised Bachelor Degree,
or extensive relevant experience. Some jobs also require post-graduate study,
such as a Graduate Certificate, Graduate Diploma or Master Degree.

Study requirements

At school, you can study these subject(s) to get a good foundation for this
occupation:

Physical Education

School subjects that include some aspect of physical education provide a
useful background to these jobs. In some cases a physical education subject is
a pre-requisite for entry to courses that provide the training for the job.

Duties and tasks of an Orientation and Mobility Specialist

Orientation and mobility specialists may perform the following tasks:

  • teach people who are blind or have low vision to use their remaining eyesight and their other senses (sound, touch, smell and the sensation of body movement) to detect landmarks and reference points and move safely through their environment
  • instruct and assess clients in the use of mobility aids such as long canes, which give information to users about the surface over which they are about to walk
  • instruct and assess clients in the use of electronic travel devices where appropriate (these devices give off vibrating or audible signals when obstacles are ahead)
  • work with parents of young children and infants who are blind or have low vision to encourage the development of skills and concepts related to their bodies, their environment and the wider community
  • provide advice/consultation related to the needs of people who are blind or have low vision about access to the built environment, access and use of public transport and finding information e.g. accessible maps
  • consult with other professions, groups or individuals
  • work as part of a team of specialists to provide a range of services for people who are blind or have low vision, which might include occupational therapists, diversional therapists, physiotherapists, optometrists, orthoptists, doctors or teachers.