Brazil will need to train 9.6 million workers by 2025

Brazil will need to qualify 9.6 million people by 2025 to meet the projected needs by industries, according to the Industrial Action Map 2022-2025, released on Monday (5/16) by the National Confederation of Industry (CNI).

The number is required to replace inactive employees, upgrade employees, or fill scheduled vacancies for the industry over the next four years.

Of the 9.6 total, 2 million need initial training and 7.6 million must receive continuing training, for workers who need to modernize themselves. In other words, 79% of training needs by 2025 will be in improvement.

The association highlights that demand forecasts are mainly due to the use of new technologies and changes in the production chain. Thus, it will increasingly be necessary to invest in improvement and rehabilitation.

Within four years, a total of 497,000 new formal jobs should be created in industrial occupations, representing a jump from 12.3 million to 12.8 million formal jobs. The area with the greatest demand for training is the cross-sectional area, that is, it allows the worker to work in different areas, such as research and development support technicians, occupational safety and metrology specialists, for example.

See the order by order below:

  • Cross-sectional: 411,149
  • Build: 346145
  • Metal Mechanics: 231.619
  • Logistics and Transportation: 194898
  • Food and drinks: 181,117
  • Textiles and clothing: 137,996
  • Auto: 92.004
  • IT: 76656
  • Electronics: 55747
  • Leather and shoes: 48868

Areas with the greatest demand for continuing education

  • Cross-sectional: 1,393,283
  • Metal Mechanics: 1,300,675
  • Logistics and Transportation: 1,095,765
  • Build: 780504
  • Food and drinks: 583,685
  • Textiles and clothing: 509354
  • IT: 397.836
  • Electronics: 248,790
  • Management: 226176
  • Cars: 208.317

The study also shows applications grouped according to qualification levels.

Top

  • IT Analysts: 35,773 (initial training vacancy) and 228,387 (job improvement)
  • Civil engineers and the like: 10699 (initial training) and 34322 (improvement)
  • Visual artists, industrial designers, and cultural asset restorers: 10185 (initial training) and 21807 (improvement)
  • Sales, Marketing and Communications Managers: 9107 (initial training) and 59951 (improvement)
  • Managing and financial directors, directors and related managers: 8,333 (initial training) and 40,770 (improvement)

Technical

  • Production control technicians: 27284 (initial training) and 156,212 (improvement)
  • Production planning and control technicians: 24413 (initial training) and 105164 (improvement)
  • Electronics technicians: 22108 (initial training) and 62327 (improvement)
  • Systems and Applications Development Technicians: 15762 (initial training) and 58215 (improvement)
  • Technicians in computer operation and control: 15,180 (initial training), 53,702 (improvement)

Qualification over 200 hours

  • Auto Maintenance Mechanics: 54742 (initial training) and 78510 (improvement)
  • Garment sewing machine operators: 50828 (initial training) and 206,687 (improvement)
  • Industrial Machinery Maintenance Mechanics: 40,062 (initial training) and 133,874 (improvement)
  • Bakers, confectioners and the like: 34.547 (initial training) and 75,761 (improvement)
  • Electrical installation workers: 20,080 (initial training) and 54,114 (improvement)

Qualification in less than 200 hours

  • Production line feeders: 226,791 (initial training) and 875,707 (upgrade)
  • Civil works assistant: 139,599 (initial training) and 213,987 (improvement)
  • Packaging workers: 107404 (initial training) and 136540
  • Butchers and the like: 95449 (initial training) and 268,867 (improvement)
  • General freight vehicle drivers: 77794 (initial training) and 475,757 (improvement)

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