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Petoskey, Michigan - Schools Technical & Trade search results Premier Listings

Popular Technical & Trade School Terms

Technical and trade schools focus on providing students with hands-on education for a chosen career. Vocational schools offer degree and certification programs in a variety of fields. Attending a trade school can lead to a very profitable and rewarding career. Below are several terms used to describe popular vocational programs.

  • Medical Certification Program – A secondary education program that leads to a certificate to work in the medical field. Popular medical certification programs include nursing, ultrasound, radiology, medical assistant, medical coding, EMT, and dental assistant training. These programs offer targeted classes and hands-on experience for each profession.
  • Technical Institute – A school that offers courses and practical training in subjects like information technology, computer science, electronics, and engineering. Technical colleges have both certification and degree programs that take anywhere between two to four years to complete.
  • Construction Certification Programs – Programs that prepare students for careers as construction managers, contractors, electricians, plumbers, or heating and air conditioning technicians. These programs lead to licensing required to practice each profession.
  • Culinary School – A school that prepares its students for careers as chefs, pastry chefs, or restaurant managers. Like other vocational schools, culinary schools focus on hands on learning, and students typically spend most of their time preparing food.
  • Cosmetology School – A school that prepares students for careers as hair stylists, nail technicians, or estheticians. Cosmetologists are required to be licensed. Attending a cosmetology school is a good way to learn the skills required to obtain a license and have a successful career.
  • Internship/Apprenticeship – Temporary positions that give entry-level workers experience in a given field, an opportunity to make contacts, and possibly, course credit. Internships or apprenticeships may be anywhere from a few weeks to a few months long. Many vocational programs include internships or apprenticeships with the possibility of hire.
    Association for Career and Technical Education
    Alexandria, VA 22314
    national education association dedicated to the advancement of education that prepares youth and adults for careers.
    Sort By Limit By City Distance
    Michigan Works!
    2225 Summit Park Dr Ste 1, Petoskey, MI 49770
    (231) 347-5150
    H & R Block
    303 S Main St, Cheboygan, MI 49721
    (231) 627-5150
    Michigan Works
    11153 N Straits Hwy, Cheboygan, MI 49721
    (231) 627-4303
    Michigan Works
    2927 D and M Dr, Gaylord, MI 49735
    (989) 732-3886
    Michigan Works!
    20709 State St, Onaway, MI 49765
    (989) 733-8548
    Michigan Works Service Center
    12519 State St, Atlanta, MI 49709
    (989) 785-4054
    Michigan Works!
    103 W 3rd St, Kalkaska, MI 49646
    (231) 258-8889
    Michigan Works Service
    4595 Salling Dr, Grayling, MI 49738
    (989) 348-8709
    Northern Michigan Health Training School LLC
    807 Airport Access Rd, Traverse City, MI 49686
    (231) 941-1000
    Michigan Works!
    1209 S Garfield Ave Ste C, Traverse City, MI 49686
    (231) 922-3700
    Michigan Works!
    6 Spring St Ste 102, Saint Ignace, MI 49781
    (906) 643-8158
    Michigan Works
    1329 S Mount Tom Rd, Mio, MI 48647
    (989) 826-6107
    Michigan Works!
    315 W Chisholm St, Alpena, MI 49707
    (989) 356-3339
    Michigan Works!
    1015 Short Dr Ste 2, Prudenville, MI 48651
    (989) 366-8660
    H & R Block
    306 E Houghton Ave, West Branch, MI 48661
    (989) 345-2350

    Not all career paths lead you to a traditional education at a four year university. There are many jobs that require vocational or technical training that can be done at a trade institution. Students of these programs learn basic and advanced techniques in trades like culinary arts, auto mechanics, medical billing, and certain technology based careers. The first career college arose in the United States in 1832. By the mid-1830s as many as 15 to 20 private institutes had popped up around the nation. The 1900s saw the invention of adding machines and the typewriter along with a major influx of women in the workplace, bringing more students to technical institutions for business training. Many vocational institutes, sometimes called post secondary schools, consist of only two year long programs, making them equivalent to an Associates Degree. Some are public and run by the local government or school district while others are private and require higher tuition costs. Community colleges are also known to offer technical education courses. When searching for a proper place to learn, make sure the institution not only teaches classes in the job you desire, but is also a nationally accredited school. If your occupation requires you to move on to a four year university, accredited programs give you a higher chance of the college accepting your credits. Online courses are often available for technical education, but these can be hit or miss with even transferring credits to trade schools. Be careful where you spend your hard earned money.
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