In the Air Force:
Education And Training; Education And Training Craftsman; Education And Training Superintendent; Historian; Historian Craftsman; Historian Journeyman; Historian Superintendent; Public Affairs Apprentice; Public Affairs Helper; Public Affairs Manager
In the Army:
Public Affairs Mass Communication Specialist; Visual Information Equipment Operator-Maintainer; Visual Information Specialist
In the Marine Corps:
Advanced Visual Information-Graphics Marine; Advanced Visual Information-Photojournalism Marine; Combat Graphics Specialist; Combat Photographer; Combat Videographer; Communication Strategy and Operations Chief; Historian
In the Navy:
Broadcaster; Content Manager; Historical Officer; Journeyman Paralegal; LDO - Photography; Mass Communications Specialist; Master Photojournalist; Photojournalist Journeyman
For readers on the lookout for their next great novel, or students desperate for help with a research project, their local librarian is probably something of a hero. Librarians guide people through the use of the library and the services it offers. Librarians help people find information and conduct research. Many plan community programming such as storytelling for young children. They also perform administrative tasks… from recordkeeping… to choosing materials to add to their collection. Librarians may specialize —using their research and information-organizing skills— for private businesses, government, law or medical schools and institutions, and for colleges and universities. They must keep up-to-date on their field and relevant resources, such as databases and search engines. Wherever they are employed, librarians use communication, initiative, and interpersonal skills to assist patrons in getting the most out of their local library. Most librarians work full time though part-time opportunities may be available. Some specialist librarians may work overtime to help meet deadlines. Most employers require librarians to have a master’s degree in library science. Librarians in specialized fields take courses or earn a degree in that field, such as a law degree, as well as a degree in library science.
What they do:
Administer and maintain libraries or collections of information, for public or private access through reference or borrowing. Work in a variety of settings, such as educational institutions, museums, and corporations, and with various types of informational materials, such as books, periodicals, recordings, films, and databases. Tasks may include acquiring, cataloging, and circulating library materials, and user services such as locating and organizing information, providing instruction on how to access information, and setting up and operating a library's media equipment.
On the job, you would:
Check books in and out of the library.
Teach library patrons basic computer skills, such as searching computerized databases.
Review and evaluate materials, using book reviews, catalogs, faculty recommendations, and current holdings to select and order print, audio-visual, and electronic resources.
Arts and Humanities
Engineering and Technology
computers and electronics
Education and Training
teaching and course design
listening to others, not interrupting, and asking good questions
reading work related information
People and Technology Systems
thinking about the pros and cons of different options and picking the best one
figuring out how a system should work and how changes in the future will affect it
noticing a problem and figuring out the best way to solve it
communicate by speaking
listen and understand what people say
Ideas and Logic
order or arrange things
group things in different ways
People interested in this work like activities that include data, detail, and regular routines.