If you’re among the many people who love the idea of working with their hands, know that there are scientific reasons to explain that satisfaction. After all, having a job that produces a tangible object—evidence of a job well done—somehow feels like you’re being more productive than if you were to tap on a keyboard all day long. Plus, your skills and accomplishments are visible for everyone to admire.
Though technology has done much to replace good old-fashioned elbow grease, there are still plenty of manual labor jobs out there that require a human touch.
Carpenter - The things we see so often that we take them for granted - furniture, doors, walls, roofs, cabinets, tree houses, theater backdrops, sculptures, desks, street utility poles-all start out as raw material, typically wood. Carpenters take that wood, then measure, cut, shape, assemble, and put the finishing touches on it, bringing it to life.
Electrician - If you love to tinker with gadgets and enjoy home repair, electrical work might offer the kind of manual labor jobs that will spark your interest. Electricians install, maintain, and repair power systems, running power lines, and hard-wiring them for residential and commercial businesses, giving us the juice needed to keep the power grid on.
Mechanic - From performing routine oil changes to diagnosing and repairing major issues, mechanics keep their hands busy by performing maintenance on all parts of a vehicle.
Stagehand - Making sure the show goes on by defining the behind-the-scenes role. Often trained as carpenters, designers, or painters; stagehands build and maintain set decorations for theatrical productions, and they move those decorations on and off stage between scenes.
Architect / Engineer - Engineering careers are the creative and constructive forces behind the design. It provides an opportunity to develop your creative side, your practical side, your cost cutting side, as well as your extravagant side. You can use your innovative instinct to directly impact on our community.
Welder - What a carpenter is to wood, a welder is to metal. Welders can work in a number of industries, including construction and shipbuilding; harnessing the power of torches to create or repair metal objects and structure. Some of them ever work underwater, making repairs on offshore oil rigs and pipeline.
As you can see, there a plenty of ways your hands can earn you a living, but before you can put them to work, you need them to team up with your brain to get the job. Go to http://www.talent.a-celectric.com to find the job that tailors to your interest.
Think of A-C Electric Company as a strong foundation on which to build a great career.