Academic guidance has been a huge hit with millennials, and many employers are now starting to see value in the skills.
However, according to a new report from the American Association of Colleges and Employers (AACE), the academic guidance skill gap has grown considerably.
As part of their study, the association looked at the academic guides for more than 10,000 U.S. employers in 2018.
It found that in 2018, a majority of employers said that the information they were providing to employees was “sufficient to make it into a resume or cover letter, and that the job search process is difficult or impossible to complete without a professional guidance skill.”
For the average employee, this means that a lot of information can be gleaned from the guidance that they receive.
However for the average person who has a different academic background, the skills aren’t that useful.
To be clear, the AACE report doesn’t mean that academic guidance is useless.
It simply says that many employers don’t use the skills to their full potential, so it’s important that employers look at their options and make sure that the guidance they are providing is up to the task.
Here are a few other reasons why academic guidance isn’t a great fit for many companies:Many employers are focused on career advancement and growth rather than on academic knowledge.
If you’re an average employee with a different background, then you might not be able to apply the knowledge you are getting in your professional career.
You might be looking for someone to fill a job that is a high priority, or you might be in a position where you need a team member to help you execute a strategy.
It’s a lot more difficult for employers to help their employees find the right career path.
The AACE study found that while many employers were focused on their employees, few were focusing on the students themselves.
This can make it difficult for students to find jobs and career progression.
In addition, employers may not be giving the students the guidance and support they need to develop their skills.
For example, a student in high school may not have access to the kind of guidance and information they need from an employer that is looking for their skills to move into their future career.
If your organization is not looking for your skills, you can expect your student to fall behind and be out of work.
This isn’t to say that academic advice isn’t valuable.
But it does mean that employers should focus on providing more information and training for students in their industry.