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Science Jobs

The world of science is fascinating and exciting for many children and teens, and of course adults. Whether you’re still in high school and trying to figure out what to do next, or an adult wanting a career change, you can find many opportunities in the science field. There are so many different jobs in science, almost too many to count. However if you’re interested in the science industry, and want to learn more about the type of job you can have, the educational requirements, preferred skills, salary and job outlook, you have come to the right place.

Types of Science Jobs

The industry of science is so complex with literally dozens of jobs you can be involved in. When it comes to decide what area of science you choose, it will depend largely on what your interests are and where your skills lie. Some of the careers you can have in the science field are an archaeologist, astronomer, engineer, geologist, chemist, computer scientist, biologist, geneticist, marine biologist, mathematician, physicist, zoologist, meteorologist, or psychologist.


Most careers in science, unless you’re working as a lab technician, administrative support, or other entry level position, will require a high degree level such as a master’s or doctorate plus special licensing. For example, if you want to be an engineer, you will need a master’s degree in the area of engineering you decide to get involved in. If you want to be a marine biologist, the same applies but you will need special schooling in the area of marine biology specifically. If you want to work in the science field but don’t have the time, money, or inclination to be in college for a long time, you can always pursue a support or administrative role in any of the science specialties.

Salary and Job Outlook

The job outlook for most areas of science looks good and is expected to grow about 10% over the next 10 years. Salaries vary widely based on the type of position you have in the science industry. Typically, the more schooling and experience you have, the more of a salary you will be able to earn. For example, a clinical research scientist earns an average of $73,000 a year, a biochemist earns about $46,000 a year, while a laboratory assistant earns an average of $34,000 a year. This all depends on the job title, your education, experience, location, and what organization you work for. If you want to earn higher salary and still work in the science field, it is recommended that you pursue a higher college education and get some on-the-job experience before applying for more advanced positions.

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