Forest and Conservation Workers

2.5/10 job score
AUTOMATION RISK
87%
risk level
POLLING
GROWTH
-8%
by 2030
WAGES
$30,640
or $14.73 hourly
VOLUME
6,490
as of 2020

What is the risk of automation?

We calculate this occupation to have an automation risk score of 87% (Robots are watching)

[More info]
Qualities required for this occupation:
Manual Dexterity
Finger Dexterity
Key
very important
quite important
[Show all metrics]

What do you think the risk of automation is?

How likely do you think this occupation will be taken over by robots/AI within the next 20 years?





How quickly is this occupation growing?

The number of 'Forest and Conservation Workers' job openings is expected to decline by -8% by 2030
'Forest and Conservation Workers' is expected to be a very slow growing occupation in comparison to other occupations.
* Data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics for the period between 2020 and 2030.
Updated projections are due Sep 2022.

What are the median wages for 'Forest and Conservation Workers' in the United States?

In 2020 the median annual wage for 'Forest and Conservation Workers' was $30,640, or $14.73 hourly
'Forest and Conservation Workers' are paid 27.0% lower than the national median wage, which stands at $41,950
* Data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics

How many people are employed in this occupation?

As of 2020 there were 6,490 people employed as Forest and Conservation Workers.
This represents around 0.00% of the employed workforce across the United States.

Job description

Under supervision, perform manual labor necessary to develop, maintain, or protect areas such as forests, forested areas, woodlands, wetlands, and rangelands through such activities as raising and transporting seedlings; combating insects, pests, and diseases harmful to plant life; and building structures to control water, erosion, and leaching of soil. Includes forester aides, seedling pullers, tree planters, and gatherers of nontimber forestry products such as pine straw.

SOC Code: 45-4011.00

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Comments

vaskoav (No chance) says
Constant change of the environment variables is the main reason. More and more workloads get automated daily (fortunately), but 20 years is not enough, by far. There's simply not enough time to program all needed algorithms, not even close. This is especially applicable in less developed countries.
Feb 02, 2020 at 02:39 AM

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