nicholas d’antonio national network manager dream it. do it

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Nicholas D’Antonio National Network Manager Dream It. Do It. Manufacturing Stackable Credentials Working Group June 6 th , 2013. Nicholas D’Antonio New Jersey Public School Graduate. Education and Workforce Development non-profit Affiliate . Institute Mission - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Dream It. Do It.

Nicholas DAntonioNational Network Manager Dream It. Do It.Manufacturing Stackable Credentials Working GroupJune 6th, 2013

Good morning- introduction of my name, title, And before I begin my presentation, I wanted to share some important information about me. 1Nicholas DAntonioNew Jersey Public School Graduate

I am also, Nicholas DAntonio- New Jersey Public School graduate. I grew up, all 18 years of my childhood, in Cherry Hill, New Jersey. Graduated from Cherry Hill High School East and during my time there, I was fortunate to get a jump start on my collegiate education by taking classes at Camden County College in Blackwood and Cherry Hill. I owe a lot to that head start that enabled me to graduate university and push me into the beginning of my career with the Manufacturing Institute. Ill admit that returning to New Jersey with an opportunity to present for a cause I believe in means a great amount to me. 2

Education and Workforce Development non-profit Affiliate Institute MissionTo research and support manufacturing excellence, innovation, and talent; and deliver solutions to keep manufacturers in America globally competitive.

For those of you who arent aware, I want to share a bit about who exactly the Manufacturing Institute is and what we wake up to work for everyday. We are the education and workforce development affiliate of the National Association of Manufacturers. Together, in separate arenas, we work to improve American Manufacturing. The NAM tirelessly representing 12000 american manufacturers and fighting the policy battles everyday and the Institute working to improve the workforce for those manufacturers. 3The Manufacturing Institute is the authority onthe attraction, qualification, and development of world-class manufacturing talent.

Authority

Attraction

Qualification

Development For those of you who arent aware, I want to share a bit about who exactly the Manufacturing Institute is and what we wake up to work for everyday. We are the education and workforce development affiliate of the National Association of Manufacturers. Together, in separate arenas, we work to improve American Manufacturing. The NAM tirelessly representing 12000 american manufacturers and fighting the policy battles everyday and the Institute working to improve the workforce for those manufacturers. 5Authority

Skills Gap ReportLast Released: 2011Public Perception of ManufacturingLast Released: 2012Attraction

Qualification

Development

Why manufacturing?

Why Manufacturing?So WHY Manufacturing?

[SLIDE TRANSITION]10Highest Multiplier Effect of Any SectorFor every $1.00 spent in manufacturing,another $1.48 is added to the economyFor those of you who arent aware, I want to share a bit about who exactly the Manufacturing Institute is and what we wake up to work for everyday. We are the education and workforce development affiliate of the National Association of Manufacturers. Together, in separate arenas, we work to improve American Manufacturing. The NAM tirelessly representing 12000 american manufacturers and fighting the policy battles everyday and the Institute working to improve the workforce for those manufacturers. 11Manufacturing Drives Productivity Growth12Source(s): U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis and MAPIManufacturing Drives ProductivityFederal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke said that productivity is perhaps the single most important determinant of average living standards. Manufacturing productivity (excluding computers) consistently outpaces such growth in other sectors; In contrast, service sector productivity grew by 1.5 percent. Higher productivity means that we can produce more with our resources. This is the basis for higher wages and living standards. This productivity impacts our quality of life and our ability to compete in the global market place.[SLIDE TRANSITION]

12Manufacturing Jobs Offer Greater Compensation13Source(s): U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis and MAPIManufacturing Jobs Offer Greater CompensationTodays manufacturing employees earn higher wages and receive more generous benefits than other working Americans. In the third quarter of 2012, manufacturing employers paid $33.30 per hour in wages and benefits, while all employers in the economy paid about $30.80 per hour, meaning that there is an 8 percent premium for working in manufacturing.Most of the difference in compensation is due to the fact that manufacturers provide a higher level of benefits for its workers than do other industries, including for paid leave, supplemental pay, and insurance. [SLIDE TRANSITION]13Why manufacturing?

ChallengesSo WHY Manufacturing?

[SLIDE TRANSITION]14

There are fewer students pursuing manufacturing careers.There are fewer manufacturing education programs.The Nations Skills Gap JourneySo what about in this country?American society used to greatly value and respect men who built things with their hands. At the turn of the last century, the greatest names in our country were either industrialists like Henry Ford and Andrew Carnegie or inventors like Thomas Edison and the Wright Brothers. These were the men parents aspired their children to be.This continued through the 20th century as high school graduates sought work at the local factory and college graduates dreamed of becoming rocket scientists. That began to change in the 70s and 80s though as parents instead began to dream of their children as doctors or lawyers or Wall Street bankers, and guidance counselors pushed students away from manufacturing careers and towards college-appropriate careers.In most of our states, school systems responded to this shift by reducing or eliminating the once ubiquitous vocational programs available to high school students. Fewer and fewer students were learning the skills needed to enter manufacturing careers or experiencing the excitement and sense of accomplishment that comes from building and making things.[SLIDE TRANSITION]15

The Public Perception of ManufacturingThe American public understands how important manufacturing is to our country. When given a choice of selecting any industry to create 1,000 jobs in their backyard, the number one choice is manufacturing. Manufacturing is important, just not for my child.Less than 20% of Americans said that their parents or their school system encouraged them to pursue a career in manufacturing. When asked what industry they would choose if they could start their careers today, manufacturing was near the bottom. Perhaps it is just a coincidence that as manufacturing disappeared from schools, a general malaise settled over public education in the U.S. Many workers today lack the basic reading, writing, and mathematics skills needed to succeed in manufacturing day.And employers note lack in the basic workplace requirements like punctuality and work ethics.[SLIDE TRANSITION]16

Make Your Future HappenFor those of you who arent aware, I want to share a bit about who exactly the Manufacturing Institute is and what we wake up to work for everyday. We are the education and workforce development affiliate of the National Association of Manufacturers. Together, in separate arenas, we work to improve American Manufacturing. The NAM tirelessly representing 12000 american manufacturers and fighting the policy battles everyday and the Institute working to improve the workforce for those manufacturers. 17

The Dream It. Do It. Network is the grassroots authority on influencing the perception of manufacturing careers by leveraging strategic partnerships to attract and recruit a qualified manufacturing workforce.For those of you who arent aware, I want to share a bit about who exactly the Manufacturing Institute is and what we wake up to work for everyday. We are the education and workforce development affiliate of the National Association of Manufacturers. Together, in separate arenas, we work to improve American Manufacturing. The NAM tirelessly representing 12000 american manufacturers and fighting the policy battles everyday and the Institute working to improve the workforce for those manufacturers. 18

2005

For those of you who arent aware, I want to share a bit about who exactly the Manufacturing Institute is and what we wake up to work for everyday. We are the education and workforce development affiliate of the National Association of Manufacturers. Together, in separate arenas, we work to improve American Manufacturing. The NAM tirelessly representing 12000 american manufacturers and fighting the policy battles everyday and the Institute working to improve the workforce for those manufacturers. 19

2009

For those of you who arent aware, I want to share a bit about who exactly the Manufacturing Institute is and what we wake up to work for everyday. We are the education and workforce development affiliate of the National Association of Manufacturers. Together, in separate arenas, we work to improve American Manufacturing. The NAM tirelessly representing 12000 american manufacturers and fighting the policy battles everyday and the Institute working to improve the workforce for those manufacturers. 20

2013

For those of you who arent aware, I want to share a bit about who exactly the Manufacturing Institute is and what we wake up to work for everyday. We are the education and workforce development affiliate of the National Association of Manufacturers. Together, in separate arenas, we work to improve American Manufacturing. The NAM tirelessly representing 12000 american manufacturers and fighting the policy battles everyday and the Institute working to improve the workforce for those manufacturers. 21

Prospective2016

For those of you who arent aware, I want to share a bit about who exactly the Manufacturing Institute is and w