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TPM at Work: Arizona Hospital Workforce Collaborative

"Sustainable, Scalable Upskilling in Specialty Nursing"

Learn how the Hospital Workforce Collaborative used the Talent Pipeline Management® (TPM) model to identify and work with education providers to create an efficient, sustainable model for hiring, upskilling, and retaining nurses in six specialty practice areas critical to the healthcare business community in Arizona.

Updated by U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation at 9/13/2019 1:19 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
File Healthcare Region State Interview Resources
Tool and Die Maker Tool and Die Maker

Entry-level tool and die makers analyze specifications, lay out metal stock, set up and operate machine tools, and fit and assemble parts to make and repair dies, cutting tools, jigs, fixtures, gauges, and machinists’ hand tools. Apprentices will learn to safely set up, operate, monitor, and control production equipment. They will also help improve manufacturing processes and schedules to meet customer requirements. Industrial Manufacturing Technicians provide a baseline foundation for other occupations, including in the job areas of mechatronics and machinists. Industrial Manufacturing Technicians engage in the production of a diverse set of products including, but not limited to, consumer goods, automobiles, medical devices, food products, and commercial parts and supplies.

Update at 9/6/2019 2:09 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Advanced Manufacturing Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Stamping Press Operator Stamping Press Operator

Stamping Press Operator apprentices will learn to safely set up, operate, monitor, and control production equipment. They will also help improve manufacturing processes and schedules to meet customer requirements. Stamping Press Operators provide a baseline foundation for other occupations, including in the job areas of CNC and machinery operation. Stamping Press Operators engage in the production of a diverse set of products including, but not limited to, consumer goods, automobiles, medical devices, food products, and commercial parts and supplies.

Update at 9/6/2019 1:15 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Advanced Manufacturing Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Mechatronics Technician/Engineer (Basic, Fitter-Focus) Mechatronics Technician/Engineer (Basic, Fitter-Focus)

Mechatronics Technician/Engineers (Basic, fitter-focus) work to combine electronic, mechanical, computer and control skills at the workplace. They work with complex high-performance manufacturing systems and are able to analyze, troubleshoot, and repair systems to maintain process efficiency. They must understand and analyze the technical specifications of mechatronic systems, subsystems, modules, and components; perform scheduled and preventive maintenance to detect and prevent problems; use troubleshooting skills to identify and prevent possible problems and failures, and to systematically and intelligently make repairs; incorporate relevant technical literature into the understanding of system operation and coordinate efforts with other technicians involved in installing or maintaining equipment or components; install, repair, adjust, and test equipment and components to ensure that systems function properly; communicate with machine operators, and operate equipment to detect equipment problems, analyze malfunctions, and verify system problems; and observe and incorporate safety standards and regulations required for safe operation of the system.

Mechatronics Technician/Engineers (Basic, fitter-focus) are engaged in the assembly and maintenance of complex machines, plants, and systems in the mechanical engineering sector or in organizations which purchase and operate such mechatronic systems. They carry out their work at various places, mainly at plant assembly sites, in workshops and in connection with service operations. They are qualified to work autonomously on the basis of technical documents and instructions and carry out their work in compliance with the relevant provisions and safety regulations. They often work in teams. They coordinate their activities with upstream and downstream operations.

Update at 9/5/2019 3:10 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Advanced Manufacturing Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Mechatronics Technician/Engineer (Intermediate, Installer-Focus) Mechatronics Technician/Engineer (Intermediate, Installer-Focus)

Mechatronics Technician/Engineers (Intermediate, installer-focus) work with mechanical machinery supported by information technology in dynamic environments using a variety of measurement and computer equipment and tools. They manage complex machines, adjust, find errors, and eliminate them; know the principles of operation of hydraulic, electrical and other devices; and carry out the measurements and interference with the fabrication processes. They know how to use computer programs and control the steering of various processes. Mechatronics Technician/Engineers (Intermediate, installer-focus) are able to maintain, listen, observe, perform screenings, and carry a sense of professionalism with staff and any outside parties.

Mechatronics Technician/Engineers (Intermediate, installer-focus) work in the installation and maintenance of mechatronics components and systems for manufacturers in the plant construction and engineering sectors, for system operators and in service sectors, and for service providers in a wide range of branches of trade and industry. Mechatronics Technician/Engineers (Intermediate, installer-focus) carry out their work at various places, mainly at plant assembly sites, in workshops and in connection with service operations. They are qualified to work autonomously on the basis of technical documents and instructions and carry out their work in compliance with the relevant provisions and safety regulations. They often work in teams. They coordinate their activities with upstream and downstream operations.

Update at 9/4/2019 3:06 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Advanced Manufacturing Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Industrial Manufacturing Technician Industrial Manufacturing Technician

Entry-level Industrial Manufacturing Technicians operate industrial production related equipment, work with manufacturing related tools, and perform work processes related to a wide variety of manufacturing settings. Apprentices will safely learn to set up, operate, monitor, and control production equipment. They will also help improve manufacturing processes and schedules to meet customer requirements. Industrial Manufacturing Technicians provide a baseline foundation for other occupations, including in the job areas of mechatronics and machinists. Industrial Manufacturing Technicians engage in the production of a diverse set of products including, but not limited to, consumer goods, automobiles, medical devices, food products and commercial parts and supplies.

Update at 9/4/2019 12:51 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Advanced Manufacturing Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Industrial Maintenance Mechanic Industrial Maintenance Mechanic

Industrial Maintenance Mechanics work in the private sector and are critical to ensure the smooth and reliable operation of the industrial plants and equipment in their industry. They set out to maintain and repair manufacturing equipment. They help to ensure through the work that they do that industrial machinery and equipment is maintained at the highest possible level, ensuring the productivity and safety of the entire production team.

Update at 9/3/2019 12:53 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Advanced Manufacturing Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
CNC Set-Up Programmer-Milling and Turning CNC Set-Up Programmer-Milling and Turning

CNC Set-up Programmers-Milling and Turning work in the private sector in industries such as the automotive, aviation/aerospace, rail, ship and heavy truck industries. These workers operate computer-controlled machines or robots to perform several machine functions on metal or plastic work pieces. They are critical to ensuring the smooth operation of the CNC controlled manufacturing equipment of their worksite. They help to ensure through the work that they do, that industrial machinery and equipment is maintained at the highest possible level, quality of the hardware they produce, ensuring the productivity and safety of the entire production team. They also oversee Quality Assurance, verification, and inspection of equipment.

CNC Set-up Programmers-Milling and Turning represent the culmination of the receipt of several different credentials and certifications and, as a result, are subject matter experts in the equipment they work with.

Update at 9/3/2019 12:01 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Advanced Manufacturing Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Transmission Line Worker Transmission Line Worker

Transmission Line Workers are employed by or on behalf of public utilities companies and engineering contracting firms and in industries requiring a service to be transmitted through a network of cables. Line workers/linesmen are in many ways the backbone of the electricity and telecommunication industries. Line workers work outdoors in most weather conditions, at heights and in confined spaces underground, and at times with extremely high voltage electricity lines.

Line workers install, remove, maintain, and repair sub-transmission and distribution lines and associated equipment and facilities, as well as maintain safety for the public and for work crews during repair and construction work.  Line workers must effectively execute many tasks to help deliver electrical power from generating stations into homes, businesses, factories, and other facilities.

In order to minimize the danger, they must follow strict safety requirements and protocols. They are typically the first responders to power outages and other emergencies, and often work irregular hours in response to emergency events.

Update at 8/28/2019 2:50 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Energy Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Community Health Worker Community Health Worker

Community health workers (CHWs) are frontline public health workers who are trusted and understanding members of the communities they serve. This trusting relationship enables CHWs to be liaisons, links, or intermediaries between health and social services and the community to facilitate access to services and improve the quality and cultural competence of service delivery. Community health workers also build individual and community capacity by increasing health knowledge and self-sufficiency through outreach, community education, informal counseling, social support, and advocacy.

Community health workers are bridges between the community and the health care, government, and social service systems.

Community health workers work in government, nonprofit, and private organizations, including hospitals, government, ambulatory care facilities, and religious, grantmaking, civic, professional, or similar organizations. They also provide individualized support or family services from a central location, from remote locations, or through home visits. They work in rural, metropolitan, and urban areas; on tribal lands; or internationally.

Update at 8/27/2019 3:50 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Healthcare Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Medical Assistant Medical Assistant

Medical assistants work in medical offices and outpatient care centers, including urgent care centers and surgical centers. They work with licensed health care and allied health care providers, including doctors, optometrists, podiatrists, chiropractors, nurse practitioners, physician’s assistants, nurses, radiology technicians, respiratory therapists, and office support staff (e.g., clerical office staff). Some medical assistants work in small medical practices that employ only a physician and a single medical assistant, and others work in larger medical practices and outpatient care centers (including those affiliated with hospitals).

Medical assistants work with licensed medical care providers in medical offices or other outpatient centers to maintain office records and equipment, schedule and participate in the examination and treatment of patients, perform basic diagnostic tests or medical procedures, and provide patient education and follow-up support.

Update at 8/27/2019 3:11 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Healthcare Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Medical Records and Health Information Technicians and Medical Coders Medical Records and Health Information Technicians and Medical Coders

Coding professionals use coding conventions and guidelines to abstract, analyze, and accurately assign International Classification of Diseases, Current Procedural Terminology, and other classification systems, as well as principal and secondary diagnostic and procedural codes to inpatient, ambulatory, and outpatient medical records. Coding professionals also query physicians when diagnosis is unclear, audit records, and perform peer reviews. These professionals use encoder, grouper, and other Health Information Management software, including electronic health records. Job requirements include a current credential, such as Registered Health Information Administrator, Registered Health Information Technician, Certified Coding Associate, or other designated credential from a nationally recognized organization.

Coding professionals assign clinical classification codes for medical services. They also use abstracting databases, internal and external audit results, Quality Improvement Organization reports, and revenue cycle edit and denial information, and they are a resource to the clinical team. This position requires effective interaction with coding staff, clinical staff, and different levels of management throughout the health care system.

Update at 8/27/2019 2:50 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Healthcare Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Phlebotomist Phlebotomist

Phlebotomists are Medical Lab Technicians who draw and process blood and other biological samples for tests, transfusions, donations, or research. They may explain the procedure to patients and provide assistance if patients have adverse reactions after their blood is drawn.

Phlebotomists work in hospitals, medical and diagnostic laboratories, blood donor centers, doctors’ offices, and mobile phlebotomy services.

Because all blood samples look the same, phlebotomists must carefully identify and label each blood sample they have drawn and enter it into a database. In order to avoid causing infection and other complications, phlebotomists must keep their work areas and instruments clean and sanitary.

Phlebotomists are specialists at their craft and often represent the “face of the laboratory.”

Update at 8/27/2019 2:12 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Healthcare Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Sterile Supply Technician Sterile Supply Technician

Sterile supply technicians prepare, sterilize, install, and clean laboratory and health care equipment, and they perform routine laboratory tasks and operate or inspect equipment.

These technicians work in hospitals, surgical centers, dental offices, outpatient clinics, and treatment centers to clean and prepare medical instruments and equipment. They also assist in infection control and ensure that care providers have ample access to clean, functional, and sterile equipment. Exposure to disease agents and hazardous materials is possible.

Update at 8/23/2019 2:54 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Healthcare Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Surgical Technologist Surgical Technologist

Surgical technologists (also referred to as “Operating Room Specialists,” but will be referenced as Surgical Technologist in this document and aligning materials) work as members of a healthcare team alongside physicians and surgeons, registered nurses, and other healthcare workers.

Before an operation, surgical technologists prepare the operating room by setting up surgical instruments and equipment. They also prepare patients for surgery by washing and disinfecting incision sites, positioning the patients on the operating table, covering them with sterile drapes, and taking them to and from the operating room. Surgical technologists prepare sterile solutions and medications used in surgery and check that all surgical equipment is working properly. They help the surgical team put on sterile gowns and gloves.

During an operation, surgical technologists pass instruments and supplies to surgeons and first assistants. They also hold retractors, hold internal organs in place during the procedure, or set up robotic surgical equipment. Technologists also may handle specimens taken for laboratory analysis.

Once the operation is complete, surgical technologists may apply bandages and other dressings to the incision site. They may also help transfer patients to recovery rooms and restock operating rooms after a procedure.

Update at 8/23/2019 1:53 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Healthcare Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Cybersecurity Support Technician Cybersecurity Support Technician

Cybersecurity professionals maintain the security and integrity of information technology systems, networks, and devices. According to the National Cybersecurity Workforce Framework, cybersecurity professionals securely provision, operate, and maintain; protect and defend; investigate; collect and operate; analyze; and provide oversight and development.

Some cybersecurity support technicians and analysts are employees in small or large companies, nonprofits, and government agencies; some are outside contractors that provide services to other organizations; and others are self-employed.

Update at 8/23/2019 1:18 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Information Technology Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Database Technician Database Technician

The Database Technician (also commonly referred to as a “Database Administrator” or increasingly referred to as a “Cloud Administrator” where applicable) implements, supports and maintains the overall database infrastructure (including cloud-based environments, where applicable) and services for an organization. More specifically, a Database Tech/Admin manages and configures a company’s database including storage, migration, conversion, queries, protection, performance upgrades and cost efficiencies. It is important to note that because of increasing levels of data security concerns and the sensitive nature of data stored, backup, disaster recovery, and securing databases are essential components of a Database Tech/Admin’s job. Along these lines, the Database Tech/Admin oversees access to all database information and stays up to date with new releases. Equally important, the Database Tech/Admin must be very knowledgeable about privacy, confidentiality, and data protection from both conceptual and legislative perspectives.

Database Tech/Admins work closely with a variety of users to ensure internal and external data collection needs are met. Frequently, the Database Tech/Admin must move information stored in legacy databases to new ones and collaborate with Network Administrators to ensure databases are secured, properly linked and aligned with a company’s computer network. Whenever system maintenance is performed, the Database Tech/Admin troubleshoots to locate existing and potential defects. Furthermore, this person is responsible for guaranteeing that stored data comes from reliable sources.

Update at 8/22/2019 3:57 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Information Technology Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Heavy and Tractor Trailer Truck Driver Heavy and Tractor Trailer Truck Driver

These drivers provide safe transportation and delivery of goods, provide supply chain support, and support economic productivity. They are employed by large and small companies or are self-employed. Jobs often require extensive travel, and drivers must be able to work independently and autonomously. They must also be able to handle a great deal of responsibility, both for the safe transport of products and the safety of others on the road or in adjacent communities.

Update at 8/22/2019 3:44 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Transportation, Distribution, and Logistics Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Transit Coach Operator Transit Coach Operator

Transit coach operators provide safe, reliable, and courteous transportation for goods and passengers. These operators drive buses or motorcoaches, including regular route operations, charters, and private carriage. They sometimes assist passengers with baggage or Americans with Disabilities Act requirements and collect fares or tickets.

Update at 8/22/2019 3:43 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Transportation, Distribution, and Logistics Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Transit Bus Technician Transit Bus Technician

Transit bus technicians diagnose, adjust, repair, maintain, and overhaul buses and bus equipment. They typically work in municipal transit repair shops. Other occupations include working for a vendor or supplier, at a private bus company, or as an independent contractor.

Update at 8/22/2019 3:42 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Transportation, Distribution, and Logistics Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
IT Generalist IT Generalist

Information technology generalists perform various support functions, particularly if they work in a small-to-medium-size company that has a small IT department with few specialist positions. IT generalists set up technology for employees, maintain internal networks, support telework functions, and provide help desk support. Workers in this position work with IT colleagues, staff at all levels within an organization, external clients, and vendors.

IT generalists maintain functioning information technology equipment and networks, provide support to technology users, ensure security of information and IT infrastructure, and uphold company policies regarding use, security, and redundancy of data.

Update at 8/22/2019 3:42 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Information Technology Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Developer (Software and Applications) Developer (Software and Applications)

Entry level software or application developers (“developers”) perform a wide variety of job functions that apply relevant theories, methods, tools, and interpersonal skills to design, build, operate, monitor, and control a software program, application, or series of software programs or applications. Apprentices should have some existing knowledge of computer basics and pose the ability to learn and apply tools specific to an organization’s unique requirements. Developers contribute to a diverse set of products depending on the architecture and industry needs defined by each organization. Developers utilize their creativity and critical thinking abilities to solve unique problems as they arise, and to serve as a vital support to an organization’s evolving needs.

Update at 8/16/2019 9:46 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Information Technology Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
TPM 2019 Summit Report

This report summarizes the findings from the TPM Summit held on May 6, 2019, and highlights the most important takeaways that TPM National Learning Network members can learn from and incorporate into their own work.

Updated by U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation at 8/8/2019 9:06 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
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Tech in Surgery - Certified TS-C (NCCT) Tech in Surgery - Certified TS-C (NCCT)

This competency framework reflects the results of a national job analysis study that determined the critical job competencies to be tested by NCCT in this certification examination. 

Update at 7/8/2019 2:28 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Healthcare Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
SURGICAL TECHNOLOGIST SURGICAL TECHNOLOGIST

The CST examination content is based on tasks performed by CSTs nationwide. Job analysis surveys are conducted to identify specific tasks related to the frequency and importance of Surgical Technologists nationwide. The results of the job analysis are used to develop the content outline for the examination, which is evaluated on a prescribed schedule to ensure that the overall examination content reflects current surgical technology practices.

Update at 7/2/2019 11:10 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Healthcare Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Kentucky's Talent Pipeline Kentucky's Talent Pipeline

Kentucky's Talent Pipeline offers a new approach through the development of employer-led and demand-driven talent supply chains. Check these videos to learn more about TPM in Kentucky! 

Masonic Homes (Healthcare): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YEyvtoNE5JY

Art’s Electric (Construction): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oS50T95OHsM

Amtech (Construction): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fGjFcNov-yc&t=1s

Baptist Health (Healthcare): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DrSYqN_sUIE

Updated by Kentucky Chamber Workforce Center at 6/18/2019 12:30 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Web Page
MSSC Certified Production Technician (CPT©) MSSC Certified Production Technician (CPT©)

The purpose of the Certified Production Technician (CPT©) program is to recognize through certification individuals who demonstrate mastery of the core competencies of manufacturing production at the front-line (entry-level through front-line supervisor) through successful completion of the certification assessments. The goal of the CPT certification program is to raise the level of performance of production workers both to assist the individuals in finding higher-wage jobs and to help employers ensure their workforce increases the company's productivity and competitiveness.

The CPT program consists of five individual certificate modules: Safety; Quality Practices & Measurement; Manufacturing Processes & Production; Maintenance Awareness and Green Production. Candidates must earn the first four certificates to receive the full CPT certification. (Note: At this time Green is not required for full-CPT certification.)

MSSC developed the CPT program to assess and certify the skills of front-line manufacturing production workers. We define front-line production workers as entry-level through first level of supervision within all sectors of the manufacturing industry. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, there are about 9 million jobs in this category in the U.S. MSSC is a leading, nationwide national certification body. Those who succeed in MSSC Assessments receive industry-recognized, nationally portable MSSC credentials. The CPT program was developed by industry experts and is updated annually to ensure that the skills assessed are the most relevant to today's manufacturing employers.

Update at 5/15/2019 8:23 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Manufacturing Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Michigan Credential for Core Employability Skills Michigan Credential for Core Employability Skills

Nine core employability skills 

Update at 5/9/2019 3:51 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Task Knowledge Skill Ability Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
2019 Generic TPM Slide Deck

A generic slide deck with talking points to use when presenting on TPM. Purposefully customizable.

Need a simpler presentation? Suggestion is to delete slides 7, 8, 9, 11, and 12. 

Updated by U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation at 3/15/2019 8:10 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
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TPM Academy Curriculum Strategy 6

TPM Academy Curriculum Strategy 6

Updated by U.S Chamber of Commerce Foundation at 2/27/2019 2:04 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
File Strategy 6 Curriculum Curriculum / Guidance
TPM Academy Curriculum Strategy 3

TPM Academy Curriculum Strategy 3

Updated by U.S Chamber of Commerce Foundation at 2/27/2019 1:55 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
File Curriculum Curriculum / Guidance Strategy 3
TPM Academy Curriculum Strategy 1

TPM Academy Curriculum Strategy 1

Updated by U.S Chamber of Commerce Foundation at 2/27/2019 1:47 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
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TPM Academy Curriculum Introduction

TPM Academy Curriculum Introduction

Updated by U.S Chamber of Commerce Foundation at 2/27/2019 1:47 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
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TPM Academy Curriculum Strategy 2

TPM Academy Curriculum Strategy 2

Updated by U.S Chamber of Commerce Foundation at 2/11/2019 1:00 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
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TPM Academy Curriculum Strategy 4

TPM Academy Curriculum Strategy 4

Updated by U.S Chamber of Commerce Foundation at 2/11/2019 1:00 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
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TPM Academy Curriculum Appendix

TPM Academy Curriculum Appendix

Updated by U.S Chamber of Commerce Foundation at 2/11/2019 12:58 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
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TPM Academy Curriculum Strategy 5

TPM Academy Curriculum Strategy 5

Updated by U.S Chamber of Commerce Foundation at 2/11/2019 12:58 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
File Strategy 5 Curriculum Curriculum / Guidance
Safety Coordinator - Construction/Transportation Safety Coordinator - Construction/Transportation

Compliance and Risk Management professionals are in high demand. While there are currently hundreds of direct positions in these careers, compliance and risk management skills cut across several occupations.

This career pathway focuses on a compliance and risk management entry level position for the construction and transportation fields. 

Update at 4/2/2018 2:51 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Business & Professional Services High School Degree or GED Certification Task Knowledge Skill Ability
Mid-level Safety Manager: Construction or Transportation Industry Mid-level Safety Manager: Construction or Transportation Industry

Compliance and Risk Management professionals are in high demand. While there are currently hundreds of direct positions in these careers, compliance and risk management skills cut across several occupations.

This career pathway focuses on a compliance and risk management mid-level position for the construction and transportation fields. 

Update at 4/2/2018 1:45 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Business & Professional Services State High School Degree or GED Associate's Degree Certification Task Knowledge Skill Ability
TPM One Page Overview

For those interested in a one page overview of TPM's evolution and a brief description on TPM resources, this one page document fits the bill. It is a helpful resource for Strategy 0 meetings. 

Updated by U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation at 1/24/2018 3:45 PM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
File All Industries Resources
Crosswalk for Core Employability Skills - Michigan 2017

This document compares the soft skills or core employability skills found across a broad cross section of industries, sectors and geographies at a state and national level.   If you would like to see the source documents they are imbedded in the column headers in the crosswalk - some lists include detailed competency rubrics and measurement scales.  

Updated by Consumers Energy at 10/27/2017 9:23 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
File All Industries State Nation Strategy 3 Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills)
Michigan Core Employability Skills List and Definitions

This is a list of the nine employability skills which were most commonly identified by business and industry.   They are found in almost every list of soft skills or core employability skills that are commonly used.   There is a companion document in the library called Core Employability Skills Crosswalk that shows the source documents and intersection of multiple industry lists.   This list was developed by a group of 60 from business, industry, government, labor associations, and educators who are members of the Michigan Talent Architecture Coalition.  For more information contact Sharon Miller at Sharon.miller@cmsenergy.com

Updated by Consumers Energy at 10/27/2017 9:11 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
File All Industries State High School Degree or GED Strategy 3 Employability Skills (e.g. soft skills) Badge Certificate
Enhanced Operator Enhanced Operator

The Enhanced Operator Certificate is a short-term Workforce Solutions industry credential consisting of 14 credit hours of coursework. Upon successful completion of this program, students will obtain the Enhanced Operator Certificate (short-term college credential) equivalent to 14 credit hours of college credit, and will have the option of obtaining Lean Six Sigma Yellow Belt Certification

Update at 7/24/2017 9:47 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Manufacturing Certificate
NIMS Machining Level I: Turning Operations: Turning Between Centers NIMS Machining Level I: Turning Operations: Turning Between Centers

This certification validates that an individual has the skills and knowledge to successfully complete process planning, between centers applications, machine set ups, operations, inspection techniques and safety standards.

Update at 4/28/2017 9:05 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Manufacturing
NIMS Machining Level I: Job Planning, Benchwork & Layout NIMS Machining Level I: Job Planning, Benchwork & Layout

This certification validates that an individual has the skills and knowledge to successfully complete process planning, hand operations such as drilling, reaming, and sawing, layout, inspection techniques, and safety standards.

Update at 4/28/2017 9:03 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Manufacturing
NIMS Machining Level I: Measurement, Materials, & Safety NIMS Machining Level I: Measurement, Materials, & Safety

This certification validates that an individual has the fundamental knowledge of standard steel classifications and numbering systems, reading of precision measuring devices, shop and machine safety, and general machining practices, and inspection techniques.

Update at 4/28/2017 9:02 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Manufacturing
NIMS Machining Level I: Manual Milling Skills NIMS Machining Level I: Manual Milling Skills

This certification validates that an individual has the skills and knowledge to successfully complete process planning, basic manual milling machining applications, machine set ups, operations, inspection techniques and safety standards.

Update at 4/28/2017 9:01 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Manufacturing
NIMS Machining Level I: Job Planning, Benchwork & Layout NIMS Machining Level I: Job Planning, Benchwork & Layout

This certification validates that an individual has the skills and knowledge to successfully complete process planning, hand operations such as drilling, reaming, and sawing, layout, inspection techniques, and safety standards.

Update at 4/28/2017 9:00 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Manufacturing
NIMS Machining Level I: Drill Press Skills NIMS Machining Level I: Drill Press Skills

This certification validates that an individual has the skills and knowledge to successfully complete process planning, basic drilling applications, machine set ups, operations, inspection techniques and safety standards.

Update at 4/28/2017 8:57 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Manufacturing
NIMS Machining Level I: CNC Turning: Programming Setup & Operations NIMS Machining Level I: CNC Turning: Programming Setup & Operations

This certification validates that an individual is able to setup and operate a CNC Turning Center; maintain quality and safety standards; keep records; maintain equipment and supplies.

Update at 4/28/2017 8:56 AM; Shared with Public (All Users and General Public)
Competency Framework Manufacturing