2 Green Jobs Survey Report State of Florida The Green Jobs Survey for Florida was conducted in 2010 by the Florida Agency for Workforce Innovation in partnership with Workforce Florida, Inc. and was funded by the U.S. Department of Labor. The statewide data is designed to inform local workforce, education, and economic development partners of the dynamics of the green economy. The survey aims to help providers tailor training needs to green occupations most in demand. The Florida Green Jobs Survey estimated 42,422 green jobs statewide in This represented 0.6 percent of total industry employment. There were 9,119 green establishments in Florida in 2010, representing 1.5 percent of all businesses. Employers expected to add 3,385 green jobs between 2010 and 2011, amounting to 45,807 green jobs in 2011 at a growth rate of 8.0 percent. If this count includes employers who did not have green jobs currently but planned to add new green jobs and/or to convert non-green to green jobs within the next year, green jobs were expected to grow by 30.3 percent (12,841 jobs) from 2010 to 2011 for a total of 55,263 green jobs in Workforce Central Florida (Orange, Osceola, Seminole, Lake, and Sumter counties) had the most green jobs of any workforce region (9,912 jobs), followed by WorkSource (Baker, Clay, Duval, Nassau, Putnam, and St. Johns counties) with 3,947 green jobs, and Tampa Bay Workforce Alliance, Inc. (Hillsborough County) with 3,139 green jobs in South Florida Workforce (Miami-Dade and Monroe counties) had the lowest percentage of green jobs relative to total employment and also had the lowest share of green businesses of all 24 regional workforce boards. G r e e n I n d u s t r y A c t i v i t i e s G r e e n J o b s b y A c t i v i t y G r o u p Current Green Jobs (2010) Green Jobs in 2011 Growth Rate Produce Renewable Energy Increase Energy Efficiency Conserve Natural Resources Prevent, Reduce, Clean Up Pollution Produce Clean Transportation and Fuels 3,971 17,445 12,429 21,933 2,744 4,618 19,426 13,214 22,765 3,138 16% 11% 6% 4% 14% Prevent, reduce, clean up pollution was the largest green activity in Florida in 2010, concentrated mainly in recycling efforts. The second largest green activity was increase energy efficiency, followed by conserve natural resources. Green activities with the highest growth rates include produce renewable energy (16 percent); produce clean transportation and fuels (14 percent); and increase energy efficiency (11 percent).
3 Green Jobs by Industry Sector C u r r e n t a n d P r o j e c t e d J o b s b y I n d u s t r y S e c t o r Industry Sector Green Jobs 2010 Green Jobs 2011 Growth Rate (%) Construction 10,438 12,032 15% Administrative/Support and Waste Management/ Remediation Services 5,243 5,553 6% Professional, Scientific, and Technical Services 4,878 5,390 10% Manufacturing 3,202 3,327 4% Wholesale Trade 3,029 3,197 6% Retail Trade 2,463 2,643 7% Public Administration 2,338 2,454 5% Arts, Entertainment, and Recreation 2,100 2,152 2% Transportation and Warehousing 1,456 1,527 5% Health Care and Social Assistance 1,432 1,486 4% Accommodation and Food Services 1,187 1,245 5% Real Estate and Rental and Leasing % Utilities % Educational Services % Other services (except Public administration) % Information % Management of Companies and Enterprises % Finance and Insurance % Agriculture, Forestry, Fishing and Hunting % Mining, Quarrying, and Oil and Gas Extraction % Grand Total 42,422 45,807 8% The top five green industry sectors in Florida in 2010 were construction (10,438 jobs); administrative and support and waste remediation and support services (5,243 jobs); professional, scientific, and technical services (4,878 jobs); manufacturing (3,202 jobs); and wholesale trade (3,209 jobs). Construction green jobs accounted for a quarter of all green jobs in the state. The construction industry also ranked highest in expected growth rate with 15 percent compared to all industries over the year. Total green jobs in Florida in 2010 were 42,422, which is approximately 0.6 percent of total employment in the state.
4 G r e e n J o b s P e r c e n t o f To t a l E m p l o y m e n t b y I n d u s t r y S e c t o r Industry Sector Green Jobs 2010 Total Industry Employment Percent of Total Employment Utilities , % Construction 10, , % Mining, quarrying, & oil & gas extraction 75 3, % Professional, scientific and technical services 4, , % Arts, entertainment, and recreation 2, , % Manufacturing 3, , % Administrative/support and waste management/ remediation services 5, , % Wholesale trade 3, , % Management of companies and enterprises , % Transportation and warehousing 1, , % Real estate and rental and leasing , % Public administration 2, , % Information , % Agriculture, forestry, fishing and hunting , % Retail trade 2, , % Other services (except public administration) , % Accommodation and food services 1, , % Health care and social assistance 1, , % Educational services , % Finance and insurance , % TOTAL 42,422 7,176, % Green employment was reported in each of the 20 industry sectors. The industry with the greatest share of green jobs in Florida was utilities with 2.9 percent of total employment. Construction had the largest number of green jobs in Florida in 2010 and ranked second with 2.6 percent of total employment. B u s i n e s s e s R a n k e d b y G r e e n A c t i v i t i e s Green Activity Number of Establishments Prevent, Reduce, and Clean Up Pollution 4,272 Increase Energy Efficiency 4,141 Conserve Natural Resources 2,905 Produce Renewable Energy 1,129 Produce Clean Transportation and Fuels 654
5 Green Jobs by Occupation To p 2 5 G r e e n O c c u p a t i o n s b y N u m b e r o f J o b s Occupation Titles Total Green Jobs 2010 Total Green Jobs 2011 Average Wage Heating, Air Conditioning, and Refrigeration Mechanics and Installers 3,676 4,045 $20.36 Environmental Scientists and Specialists, Including Health 1,650 1,654 $35.27 First-Line Supervisors/Managers of Construction Trades and Extraction Workers 1,519 1,810 NA Production Workers, All Other 1,297 1,306 $11.76 Electricians 1,215 1,470 $18.54 Truck Drivers, Heavy and Tractor-Trailer 1,065 1,115 $12.42 Solar Photovoltaic Installers 1,059 1,518 NA Janitors and Cleaners, except Maids and Housekeeping Cleaners 1,041 1,164 NA Packers and Packagers, Hand 1,033 1,033 $13.39 Hazardous Materials Removal Workers 1,018 1,050 $14.28 Construction Laborers $15.03 Maids and Housekeeping Cleaners $10.50 Maintenance and Repair Workers, General NA Sales Representatives, Wholesale and Manufacturing, except Technical and Scientists $38.35 Plumbers, Pipefitters, and Steamfitters $15.79 Automotive Service Technicians and Mechanics $19.60 Construction Managers $34.27 Architects, except Landscape and Naval NA General and Operations Managers $86.63 Environmental Engineers $38.66 Water and Liquid Waste Treatment Plant and System Operators $22.05 Roofers $16.30 Packaging and Filling Machine Operators and Tenders $13.62 Nonfarm Animal Caretakers $16.70 Retail Salespersons $13.72 TOTAL, ALL GREEN OCCUPATIONS 42,422 45,807 NA The top green occupation in Florida measured by number of jobs was heating, air conditioning, and refrigeration mechanics and installers with 3,676 jobs in 2010, followed by environmental scientists and specialists (1,650 jobs) and first-line supervisors of construction trades and extraction workers (1,519 jobs). Construction and waste-related occupations dominated the top 25 list. Ten of the top 25 green occupation in Florida were construction-related. These included electricians (1,215 jobs); solar photovoltaic installers (1,059 jobs); construction laborers (818 jobs); plumbers (742 jobs); architects (635 jobs); and roofers (537 jobs). Waste-related occupations included production workers, all other (at recycling centers, 1,297 jobs); truck drivers (including recycling waste disposal, 1,065 jobs); hazardous materials removal workers (1,018 jobs); and water and liquid waste treatment plant and systems operators (549 jobs).
6 Shades of Green by Occupation To p 2 5 G r e e n e s t O c c u p a t i o n s Occupation Titles Green Jobs as a Percent of Total Jobs Solar Photovoltaic Installers 100.0% Conservation Scientists 100.0% Hazardous Materials Removal Workers 100.0% Biochemists and Biophysicists 37.7% Foresters 35.5% Textile, Apparel, and Furnishings Workers, All Other 32.3% Production Workers, All Other 30.0% Plant and System Operators, All Other 26.8% Environmental Scientists and Specialists, Including Health 25.5% Environmental Science and Protection Technicians, Including Health 25.2% Insulation Workers, Floor, Ceiling, and Wall 24.2% Environmental Engineers 19.9% Geoscientists, Except Hydrologists and Geographers 17.4% Natural Sciences Managers 16.8% Heating, Air Conditioning, and Refrigeration Mechanics and Installers 16.3% Environmental Science Teachers, Postsecondary 15.7% Environmental Engineering Technicians 14.9% Forest and Conservation Technicians 14.8% Furnace, Kiln, Oven, Drier, and Kettle Operators and Tenders 13.7% Computer-Controlled Machine Tool Operators, Metal and Plastic 12.9% Soil and Plant Scientists 12.9% Microbiologists 12.8% Architects, Except Landscape and Naval 10.7% Chemical Equipment Operators and Tenders 10.7% Mining Machine Operators, All Other 10.4% Occupations were compared based on green jobs as a percent of total jobs. The greenest jobs in Florida in 2010 were 100 percent green including photovoltaic installers; conservation scientists; and hazardous materials removal workers.
7 Education and Training Requirements for Green Jobs S t a t e w i d e G r e e n T r a i n i n g N e e d s a n d S k i l l s G a p s Approximately half of estimated green jobs require specific green certification or training. The most common special requirements included Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED), solar photovoltaic certification, and North American Board of Certified Energy Practitioners (NABCEP) certification. Certifications in hybrid car maintenance were required of auto technicians. Hazardous Waste Operations and Emergency Response and Hazardous Materials training as specified by the U.S. Department of Labor s Occupational Safety and Health Administration was mentioned as a requirement for hazardous materials removal workers. Many of the green government jobs identified Geographic Information Systems as a training need. Specialized knowledge and training in water reuse installation and ozone generator installation was identified by employers as a training need for industrial machinery mechanics. Training in ways to recycle and proper (green) waste disposal was needed for hotel workers. Specialized knowledge and training in geothermal and heat pump technology was identified as a skill needed for heating, air conditioning, and refrigeration mechanics and installers. Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition (SCADA) was required of first-line supervisors of production and operating workers. E d u c a t i o n a l R e q u i r e m e n t s f o r G r e e n J o b s S t a t e w i d e Education Level Total 2010 Estimate Total 2011 Expected Percent Share of Total 2010 Jobs Master's and above % Bachelor's degree 5,644 5, % Associate's degree 6,212 6, % Post Secondary Adult Vocational certificate 15,628 17, % High School diploma 2,745 2, % Less than high school 9,015 9, % Florida green jobs education requirements mirror closely education requirements in the broader economy. Green jobs tend to be found in traditional occupations that have been greened by some employers. The greening of an occupation may require new green knowledge, skills, or abilities while the position s basic education requirements are little changed. Only a few jobs are truly emerging occupations. Nearly one quarter of the green jobs in Florida required either a Bachelor s degree or an Associate s degree. Green jobs congregate towards either very low educational requirements (less than high school) or high educational requirements (Associate s degree or above). Post Secondary Adult Vocational Certificates (PSAV s) are the most frequently required education level by employers.
8 Florida Department of Economic Opportunity Labor Market Statistics Center Phone: Toll Free: TTY is available via the Florida Relay Service at 711 Websites of interest: Florida Department of Economic Opportunity - Employ Forida - This workforce solution was funded by a grant awarded by the U.S. Department of Labor s Employment and position of the U.S. Department of Labor. The Department of Labor makes no guarantees, warranties, or assurances of any kind, express or implied, with respect to such information, including any information on linked sites and including, but not limited to, accuracy of the information or its completeness, timeliness, usefulness, adequacy, continued availability, or ownership. This solution is copyrighted by the institution that created it. Internal use by an organization and/or personal use by an individual for non-commercial purposes is permissible. All other uses require the prior authorization of the copyright owner.
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