Bartlett and west feb 2011 - ar

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  • Engineering
  • Bartlett and west feb 2011 - ar

    1. 1. CAREERBUILDER ACCOUNT REVIEW Created for Bartlett & West Feb 2011 <ul><li>Sales Executive </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Justin Main </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>[email_address] </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>773.527.5400 </li></ul></ul><ul><li>Dedicated Client Support Specialist </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Alethea De Vries-Dube </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Alethea.DeVries-DubeCareerBuilder.com </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>678.270.1126 </li></ul></ul><ul><li>Client Support Team </li></ul><ul><ul><li>1.877.290.2618 </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>[email_address] </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><li>Monday-Friday, 8am-8:30pm EST </li></ul></ul>
    2. 2. Our Agenda <ul><li>Performance Data & Statistical Analysis </li></ul><ul><li>Recommendations </li></ul><ul><li>Engineering Industry Labor Information </li></ul>
    3. 3. Job Performance <ul><li>*The ratio of searches to yield a view is lower than average - great! Careerbuilder can help you better retain the candidates you want and convert them into applications. </li></ul><ul><li>*Engineering Industry Avg: 7.67 views to yield an application </li></ul>Key Job Stats: Nov 10 Dec 10 Jan 11 Active Jobs (within the month) 8 5 3 New Jobs Posted (within the month) 4 1 2 Searches 27,001 13,755 13,603 Searches Per Job 3,375 2,751 4,534 Views 1,462 496 732 Views Per Job 183 99 244 Applications 145 18 63 Applications Per Job 18 4 21 Number of Searches to Yield a View 18 28 19 Number of Views to Yield an Application 10 28 12 No. of Jobs Remaining 8 7 5 No. of Jobs Expired 0 0 0 No. of Jobs OverPost 0 0 0 Application Methods Nov 10 Dec 10 Jan 11 Custom 0 0 0 Direct Email 0 0 0 External 0 0 0 External Link 0 0 0 Registered 69 9 35 Smart Job 0 0 0 Unregistered 76 9 28 Shared Registered 0 0 0 Shared Unregistered 0 0 0 Shared Email 0 0 0   Nov 10 Dec 10 Jan 11 Recommended Applications 85 12 36 Applications(EOI) 145 18 63 Conversion% 58.62% 66.66% 57.14%
    4. 4. Yearly Job Performance Key Job Stats: Jan 10 Feb 10 Mar 10 Apr 10 May 10 Jun 10 Jul 10 Aug 10 Sep 10 Oct 10 Nov 10 Dec 10 Active Jobs (within the month) 2 4 5 3 5 7 6 2 3 6 8 5 New Jobs Posted (within the month) 1 4 1 2 3 5 1 1 2 4 4 1 Searches 18,836 77,296 42,171 20,977 37,723 41,090 16,620 13,245 10,873 21,457 27,001 13,755 Views 862 1,816 1,318 599 2,192 2,257 837 906 678 1,116 1,462 496 Views Per Job 431 454 264 200 438 322 140 453 226 186 183 99 Applications 86 227 81 31 434 477 51 70 53 117 145 18 Number of Searches to Yield a View 22 43 32 35 17 18 20 15 16 19 18 28 Number of Views to Yield an Application 10 8 16 19 5 5 16 13 13 10 10 28
    5. 5. Cost per Hire <ul><li>We were unable to gather a total list of hires from Bartlett & West. </li></ul><ul><li>To the right, you will find an example of statistics we can calculate for you with this information so you can track your CareerBuilder investment. </li></ul>Calculated Cost per Hire: $468
    6. 6. Top Competitors for Talent Comparison <ul><li>Comparison of Jobs Posted/Month </li></ul><ul><li>Comparison ofAverage </li></ul><ul><li>Applications per Job Received </li></ul>Bartlett & West is missing out on opportunities for quality candidates! By more clearly understanding where the talent is and what your employment brand is, Careerbuilder can help you reverse the trend.
    7. 7. Advertising Impressions Analysis <ul><li>In comparison to your website traffic, your CB job postings received 70% of your total website traffic in one month! </li></ul><ul><li>Source: CB Job Data; www.compete.com </li></ul>
    8. 8. Opportunities Identified <ul><li>Opportunity 1: Share your Company with Candidates </li></ul><ul><ul><li>Solutions: </li></ul></ul><ul><ul><ul><li>Job Branding </li></ul></ul></ul>
    9. 9. Recommendations: Premium Job Branding <ul><li>Capture the attention of candidates with your brand! </li></ul><ul><li>Uses Flash & HTML </li></ul><ul><li>Average of 20% lift in applications </li></ul><ul><li>Increases conversion of candidates to applications </li></ul>View other Premium Branding examples
    10. 11. Engineering Industry Statistics & Trends Occupational Title SOC Code Employment, 2008 Projected Employment, 2018 Change, 2008-18 Number Percent Engineering technicians, except drafters 17-3020 497,300 523,100 25,800 5 Aerospace engineering and operations technicians 17-3021 8,700 8,900 200 2 Civil engineering technicians 17-3022 91,700 107,200 15,500 17 Electrical and electronic engineering technicians 17-3023 164,000 160,400 -3,600 -2 Electro-mechanical technicians 17-3024 16,400 15,600 -800 -5 Environmental engineering technicians 17-3025 21,200 27,500 6,400 30 Industrial engineering technicians 17-3026 72,600 77,400 4,800 7 Mechanical engineering technicians 17-3027 46,100 45,500 -700 -1 Engineering technicians, except drafters, all other 17-3029 76,600 80,600 4,000 5
    11. 12. Engineering Industry Statistics & Trends <ul><li>To read the full article, please click here: </li></ul><ul><li>Engineering Grads Earn the Most </li></ul>Engineering Grads Earn The Most New college graduates may be entering the worst job market in decades, but there are still some majors that pay off—and all of them are in the applied sciences. A new report from the National Association of Colleges and Employers finds that eight of the top 10 best-paid majors are in engineering, with petroleum engineering topping off the list at $86,220. &quot;Petroleum engineering has been at the top for the last three years,&quot; said Edwin Koc, director of strategic and foundation research at NACE. &quot;The oil industry for the last couple of years has been a bit more active and a bit better off than some of the other sectors. Texas had a better employment picture than other locations, and a lot of the [petroleum engineering job] offers came out of Texas schools.“ Computer science was the fourth most lucrative degree, with graduates starting at $61,205 on average. The average salary for computer science majors has increased by at least 5% each year since 2007, said Mr. Koc. The other non-engineering major in the top ten is information sciences and systems, with an average starting salary of $54,038.
    12. 13. Video, Job Loss/Gain & GDP 4th Quarter GDP: 3.2% (Advanced Estimate) Source: CNBC, Bureau of Economic Analysis, Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS), Wall Street Journal Video & Economic Summary Videos start with 15 sec commercial The state of the U.S. labor market, ( 4 min 21 sec) with Jonas Prising, Manpower & CNBC's Steve Liesman. (Feb 4, 2011) Tracking Job Growth 2011 The United States needs to add ~125,000 jobs, on average/month (on the Household survey) to keep the unemployment rate from increasing(because the population of the United States typically increased by ~1.5 million workers every year due to population growth & immigration).   Why did the Unemployment drop by 0.4% when only 36,000 jobs were added? The unemployment rate is calculated on a different survey (household survey) than the payroll survey (which showed 36,00 jobs were added). Two Factors Contributing to the Unemployment Rate Change: 1. Possible Weather Issues: The severe weather likely explains much, if not all, the weakness in payrolls. The BLS reports 886,000 people unable to work because of the weather in Jan, compared to the 417,000 average for the month. This is taken from the household survey and is unadjusted so you can’t just add it to the headline payroll number, but it clearly signals the snows affected the data. Expect a rebound in Feb. –Ian Shepherdson, High Frequency Economics (Wall Street Journal)   2. Updated Annual Population Data: The Labor Department — using updated Census Bureau data — determined that its 2010 estimates of the size of the population had been 347,000 too high, its estimates of overall employment in 2010 had been 472,000 too high and that its estimates of people who were unemployed or not in the labor force were also off (Wall Street Journal) Click to Play   2009 2010 Components of GDP 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 1st 2nd 3rd 4th Consumers -0.34% -1.12% 1.41% 0.69% 1.33% 1.54% 1.67% 3.04% (Personal Consumption) *Businesses -6.80% -2.30% 1.22% 2.70% 3.04% 2.88% 1.80% -3.20% (Gross Private Domestic Investment) Net Exports (Exports-Imports) 2.88% 1.47% -1.37% 1.90% -0.31% -3.50% -1.70% 3.44% Government -0.61% 1.24% 0.33% -0.28% -0.32% 0.80% 0.79% -0.11% Total GDP -4.90% -7.00% 1.60% 5.00% 3.70% 1.72% 2.56% 3.17%                   *Inventories -1.09% -1.03% 1.10% 2.83% 2.64% 0.82% 1.61% -3.70% component of Business
    13. 14. US Employment Situation Number of people employed as a temporary employee divided by total non farm payroll employment June 2009 Recession Officially Ended July 2009 Temp Penetration Trend Turns Positive Oct 2009 1 st Job Growth >100,000 (Household Survey) Nov 2009 1 st Job Growth (Payroll Survey) Temp Employment Temporary help services lost 11,400 jobs. Why is the Temp Penetration Rate Important? “ Temporary Help Employment is a Leading Indicator for Nonfarm Employment—Staffing job trends lead nonfarm employment by three months when the economy is emerging from a recession and by six months during periods of normal economic growth . ” American Staffing Association Temp Penetration Rate: 1.68% - .01% Job Loss/Gain: +36,000 Jobs Unemployment Rate: 9.0% -0.4% Unemployment Rate: Bachelor’s Degree or higher Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics, American Staffing Association Job Loses Change from Previous Month Construction -32,000 Government -14,000 Financial Activities -10,000 Leisure & Hospitality -3,000 Job Gains Change from Previous Month Manufacturing 49,000 Professional & Business Services 31,000 Retail Trade 27,500 Education & Health Services 13,000 - Education -100 - Healthcare 10,600 - Social Assistance 2,300 Sept Oct Nov Dec Jan 4.4% 4.7% 5.1% 4.8% 4.2% Nonfarm Payroll – Job Growth Details Jobs Added/Lost Private Sector 50,000 Government Sector -14,000 Total 36,000
    14. 15. Projections GDP Projections Survey of Economists (Wall Street Journal) Unemployment Rate Projections Survey of Economists (Wall Street Journal) Source: Wall Street Journal, CareerBuilder Please note: WSJ Projections were released prior to the BLS report Small Businesses Hiring in 2011 (CareerBuilder Survey) Full-time Hiring Plans 2011: 21% Historic Data: 2010: 20% 2009: 15%   Part-time Hiring Plans 2011: 11% Historic Data: 2010: 9% 2009: 8% Contract or Temporary Hiring Plans 2011: 26% Survey conducted between November 15 & December 2, 2010, among more than 1,350 small businesses (organizations with 500 employees or less). <ul><li>Other Data: </li></ul><ul><li>31% plan to transition some contract or temporary staff into full-time, (permanent employees) </li></ul><ul><li>51% of small businesses reported a better financial position than one year ago, </li></ul><ul><li>But overall they remain cautious in recruitment plans. </li></ul><ul><li>Job growth for this segment is expected to be better in 2011, but will continue at a modest pace. </li></ul>Small businesses are a major driving force behind job creation in the U.S. and play a vital role in economic growth,” said Matt Ferguson, CEO of CareerBuilder. “Small businesses had been in a holding pattern where they were less likely to decrease headcount compared to larger organizations, but also less likely to add new staff. Over the last year, we saw modest, but continued gains in jobs that are carrying over into 2011. Before we see people back to work in greater numbers, we need to find ways to get this segment of the economy hiring again.”
    15. 16. Report Appendix <ul><li>User Login Report </li></ul><ul><li>Job Usage Trend Reports </li></ul>
    16. 17. User Login Report Account Users         UserName User Email Authority Level Job Posting Access RDB Access Last Logged In Date Ali Williams [email_address] Manager Yes Yes 12/03/2008 Recruiter [email_address] Manager Yes Yes 02/07/2011 Sally May [email_address] Manager Yes Yes 01/01/1970
    17. 18. Job Usage Trend Reports

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