Youth & career

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Information about Youth & career
Education

Published on February 20, 2014

Author: mustahidali90

Source: slideshare.net

Description

this presentation include the youth and their inclination towards their career, we did a market research taking a sample of 104 young people, this will also give the brief idea of their like, dislike, politics, role model,leisure time, gadgets they are using and so many things are there.

YOUTH & CAREER PRESENTORABHINEET SINGH BIST ASEEM DUBEY CHAYYA SINGH MUSTAHID ALI OMKAR PHATAK PUNEET AMIN

Who is Youth?? Youth is known as the time of life when one is young. Youth is also defined as the appearance, freshness, vigor, spirit, etc., characteristic of one who is young. Youth can refer to the entire time of life when one is young, including childhood, but often refers specifically to the time of life that is neither childhood nor adulthood but rather somewhere in between 18 to 25 years of age. Youth is also defined as a social position that reflects the meanings different cultures and societies give to individuals between childhood and adulthood. Youth as we say are not differentiated or classified based on gender or income class. Any person from 18 to 35 years of age falls under youth irrespective of him being in lower income group of middle or higher income group.

What Is Career?? Career describes an individuals' journey through learning, work and other aspects of life. Career is defined as a person's course or progress through life or a distinct portion of life. Career is usually used to relate to the working aspects of an individual’s life. Career is used to describe an occupation or a profession that usually involves special training or formal education and is considered to be a person’s lifework. Career is the pathway that a person chooses in his/her life to reach towards the desired goals and objective.

Education Industry Overview: India has emerged as a strong potential market for investments in training and education sector, due to its favorable demographics (young population) and being a services-driven economy. The education sector of India is divided into two main segments: Core Segment Schools Higher Education Non-Core Segment Coaching Classes Vocational Training

There are three principal levels of qualification within the higher education system in the country: I. Graduation level II. Post-graduation level III. Doctoral degree. Approx. Breakup : Year Primary Upper Primary Sr. Secondary Colleges Univ. Enrollment (million) 1995-96 593410 174145 99274 6627 184 4.4 2000-01 638738 206269 126047 10152 254 8.6 2005-06 772568 288493 159667 20769 374 14.3 2012-13 1012358 354253 178374 30482 574 18.2

The Ministry of Human Resources Development (MHRD) controls this segment. It requires affiliation or accreditation from either of the following bodies: ICSE (Council for the Indian School Certificate Examinations) CBSE (Central Board of Secondary Education) IGCSE (International General Certificate of Secondary Education) IB (International Baccalaureate from Geneva) State Board

Market Size Analysis:  The market size of Indian education sector is expected to increase to Rs 602,410 crore (US$ 97.03 billion) by FY15 on back of strong demand for quality education, according to a report by India Ratings.  The private education segment alone is expected to cross US$ 45 billion mark by 2015 from the present US$ 35 billion, according to a research report prepared by Investor Relation Society

SWOT Analysis : Strengths • Responsible for creation of large human resource for the country. • Mastery over quantitative concepts coupled with English proficiency due to structure of Indian education concepts has resulted in a skill sett hat has enabled the country to take advantage of the international demand. • Presence of government run initiatives and few NGO¶s have provided a strong base to Indian education system. • New Education Reforms had made Indian education sector morel lucrative.

Weakness • The University Grants Commission currently functions as regulator, inspector and disburser of government grants. This centralization of authority has created the ineffective Education system. • Indian universities are controlled by the government. The Education Raj has not only failed in the task of creating a first rate higher education system; it has led to the decline of formerly good universities. • Lack of investment in infrastructure have led to India's under funded and misadministered universities. • Good undergraduate colleges like IIT¶s have fallen short as research universities when measured by objective criteria internationally.

Threats • The Quality of Indian education is at stake as there are less good quality teachers at disposal. • More private players in the industry can make it more profit driven sector. Opportunities • The Ministry of Human Resource Development (MHRD) is keen to commence the Foreign Educational Institutions Bill. With the bill, 100 percent FDI in higher education would soon be a reality. And far cheaper and better education would come to the kitty of Indian students. • More than 300 private equity funds are keenly waiting to invest in the education sector in the country.

PESTEL Analysis: Schools being privatized A government initiative creates the risk that the school may fail to deliver the policy or be diverted away from local priorities etc. Changes to the skills required to be a teacher/ tutor Political Changes to curriculum with short lead times Requirement to be self managing Requirement to be self financing

Central or local government funding decisions may affect school/ establishment finances Closure of a local industry may affect fund raising plans etc. Ability of parents to raise funds for optional activities The need to run breakfast/ after schools clubs Ability to invest ‘savings/ surpluses’ Cost of providing resources: o Economical Staff – teaching & support o Basics – books/ paper o Technology solutions laptops etc Interest rates Shortages of materials on national/ international markets Over provision of school places in the area resulting in competition from neighbouring schools The risk of highly valued, key staff moving on to more ‘up and coming’ schools/ academies

Decline in birth rate, reflecting national trends Local population changes (increasing/ decreasing numbers) Demographic changes may affect likely pupil rolls or the nature of pupils needs e.g. pupils with English as a second language etc. Social Closure of local firms providing employment Inability to attract staff Staff were not given enough training or access to effectively change their habits and how they expected information to be made available

Changes to standards/ equipment required Risk of selecting the wrong technology at times of change New computer viruses may affect school/ college operations Technological Disturbing/ illegal images on the internet may affect students Move from paper based books to e-book readers Computer hardware being out of date Computer software being out of date Lack of skills, training and confidence

A new highway layout near the school may create new dangers for pupils etc Waste disposal Reduction of green space available for activities Environmental Changes to local bus routes Using a significant amounts of paper and photocopier toner to produce printed information.

New legislation may create risks of non-compliance with the law, create new administrative burdens etc. Changes to child protection legislation Raise the age of school leaving age Raise/ lower the age of starting school. Nursery/ kindergarten Legislative Change to school opening hours Changes to funding of charity based organisations Health & safety legislation

INTRODUCTION Youth is the time of life when one is young, but often means the time between childhood and adulthood. India has many aspirants i.e. youth hence its said by great people that India will be the powerful nation by 2020. research on YOUTH AND CAREER- career orientation, role model, awareness about various courses and views on various issues affecting the nation

OBJECTIVES • • • • To know how inclined youth are towards career. To know the role models followed by youth. To know awareness about various courses in youth. To understand youths knowledge on Current Affairs.

METHODOLOGY • Study conducted in the selected areas of two district, Thane district and Raigad District. Areas considered were: • Karjat (Raigad) • Badlapur (Thane) • 17 to 18 Youth selected in each area were randomly selected by 6 researcher. A well structures questionnaire with 27 questions was administered by trained B-schools graduates who randomly selected 51 to 52 respondents from each area. Total sample size 103 people.

HYPOTHESIS • There is no relation between education and Role Model. • There is no relation between education and gender . • There is no relation between education and issues affecting India . • People working on tea stall at station, local tea vendor shop handling person also considered as youth.

OCCUPATION • In Karjat skilled workers are found majorly. 27

CAREER PLAN • Majorly youth in Karjat & Badlapur wants to be businessman. 36

ROLE MODEL • Our study shows youth do not have much role models. 27

EDUCATION (LITERACY) • In both cities our researcher found there are well educated youth. 36

AGE Both cities have youth population of the age i.e. 18-25 yrs. 37

MONTHLY HOUSEHOLD INCOME • Our researcher came across youth’s monthly household income is majorly around Rs.10000-Rs.20000.(33 frequency)

CROSSTAB ROLE MODEL & EDUCATION • After doing crosstab between both we came to conclusion that education has nothing to do with role model.(eg. Steve jobs)

HYPOTHISES There is no relation between education and Role Model.

There is no relation between education and gender.

CONCLUSION • Karjat & Badlapur youth are very much inclined towards career. • A youth education is nothing to do with role model.(eg. Warren Buffet).Even many do not have role model. • Youth are updated with current affairs like they blame system for corruption again it is not related to youths literacy

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