In the Air Force:
Aerospace and Operational Physiology; Aircraft Loadmaster; Aircraft Loadmaster Craftsman, CAA; Aircraft Loadmaster Craftsman, WC-130J; Aircraft Loadmaster Journeyman, C-5; Aircraft Loadmaster Journeyman, MC-130P; Bioenvironmental Engineer, Health Physics; Bioenvironmental Engineering Helper; In-Flight Refueling Specialist Craftsman, KC-135; In-Flight Refueling Specialist Superintendent
In the Army:
Aeromedical Evacuation; Behavioral Sciences; Chemical, Biological, Radiological, and Nuclear (CBRN); Engineer Senior Sergeant; Environmental Science and Engineering; Laboratory Sciences; Medical Service Corps Officer; Optometry; Pharmacy; Podiatry
In the Navy:
RL - Aerospace Engineering Duty Officer - Aviation Maintenance; Radiological Control Officer; Safety Engineer; Surface Safety Officer; Weapons Safety Officer; Weapons Systems Inspection and Survey Officer; Weapons and Ammunition Inspection/Safety Officer
Even with workplace regulations to protect workers, many jobs carry an element of risk. Industrial Safety and Health Engineers are responsible for using engineering tools and technology to make places that are dangerous to work at… as safe as possible. These engineers promote worksite and product safety to avoid hazards from a variety of sources— chemical, physical, biological, and even psychological. They are always on the lookout for new ways to predict and prevent hazardous conditions and, when they do occur, control them with safety measures. Industrial safety and health engineers work with other public health and safety workers to coordinate efforts, often teaming up to investigate industrial accidents and injuries, find their cause, and prevent future problems. While they spend time in the office to plan new and improved safety programs, these engineers also travel to worksites to evaluate machinery and environments and to train workers in safety and emergency procedures. Many of these positions require a four-year college degree in engineering, along with work- related experience. For these engineers, maintaining safer, healthier workplaces keeps American industry… industrious.
What they do:
Plan, implement, and coordinate safety programs, requiring application of engineering principles and technology, to prevent or correct unsafe environmental working conditions.
On the job, you would:
Investigate industrial accidents, injuries, or occupational diseases to determine causes and preventive measures.
Inspect facilities, machinery, and safety equipment to identify and correct potential hazards, and to ensure safety regulation compliance.
Conduct or coordinate worker training in areas such as safety laws and regulations, hazardous condition monitoring, and use of safety equipment.
Arts and Humanities
Education and Training
teaching and course design
Safety and Government
public safety and security
law and government
reading work related information
talking to others
People and Technology Systems
figuring out how a system should work and how changes in the future will affect it
measuring how well a system is working and how to improve it
noticing a problem and figuring out the best way to solve it
read and understand what is written
communicate by speaking
Ideas and Logic
make general rules or come up with answers from lots of detailed information
notice when problems happen
see hidden patterns
quickly compare groups of letters, numbers, pictures, or other things
choose the right type of math to solve a problem
People interested in this work like activities that include ideas, thinking, and figuring things out.