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Welcome to Youremployment.com

Transportation Jobs

One of the biggest fields to get involved in, in the United States, is transportation. There are so many aspects to transportation that most people don’t even realize. It isn’t just about moving people or things from point A to point B; there is a wide variety of positions in transportation ranging from operations and service to maintenance and administration. Regardless of the type of job you want, you can find a rewarding a lucrative career in the transportation field.

Types of Transportation Jobs

Transportation includes a wide variety of jobs and career paths. You can work in operations which includes being a bus driver, commercial pilot, truck driver, taxi driver, co-pilot, or train conductor. Basically any job where you operate a vehicle and are directly related with transportation operations, is included. You can also work in service, which includes some operations positions as well as flight attendants, cargo handlers, security personnel, and baggage handlers. Administrative jobs are also in transportation, such as dispatchers, clerks, payroll and accounting, customer service, and others. Additional careers in transportation include management, ownership, and maintenance positions. The skill set you have and your personal interests will be able to point you toward the career in transportation that suits you.


The education required for transportation jobs will vary based on the type of job or career you want. If you want to become a transportation specialist working for state of federal government, you should have some experience and training in transportation as a whole, but may not require a bachelor’s or master’s degree. However most logistics management and transportation management careers in transportation require a higher level degree in business management as well as logistics. Schooling for transportation jobs is often available online, at trade or vocational schools, community college, and four-year universities. IF you choose an online college, be sure they are properly accredited.

Skills Required

A variety of skills are helpful in transportation jobs, especially if you choose management as a career path. You should have good written and verbal communication skills, organization skills, and be comfortable around other people. You should also be able to multi-task, a basic skill that goes for all transportation positions, including management.

Salary and Job Outlook

The job outlook looks steady and growing at a normal pace according to the Bureau of Labor and Statistics. Salary can vary widely depending on the career path you choose within transportation. The average transportation employee will earn about $46,000 a year in the United States. Salary depends on your education, work experience and training, location, and the type of job you have within transportation. Entry level transportation positions may earn around $35,000 a year while some management and executive career paths in transportation earn more than $100,000 a year.

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