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Contact Information

Julie Yescas, Work Experience Teacher/Coordinator

jyescas@stocktonusd.net
Phone: 933-7445 x8508
Fax:    954-9245

 

EARN MONEY

EARN MONEY

FAVORITES

Suze Orman: TV show 9pm Saturday with popular "Can I Afford It?" segment

http://www.suzeorman.com

Bob Brinker: Money newsletter "Marketimer" and radio show

http://www.bobbrinker.com

INTERVIEWING? WHAT TO WEAR? A CLASSIC WHITE SHIRT

GREAT LOOK FOR WORK

EMPLOYER NOTES

WHAT ARE EMPLOYERS LOOKING FOR?

1.  Excellent customer skills

2.  Availability or flexible work hours

3.  Talkative, energetic personalities

4.  Ability to handle cash

5.  A person that has Integrity

Career Wear

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Stagg High School's Mission and Vision

 

Mission:

A mission statement is the everyday work of the school.

Stagg High School is committed to ensuring that all students graduate prepared for College and/or a Career.

Vision:

A vision statement is the long range goal for the school.

Stagg High School is committed to all students earning a high school diploma.

Work Experience Education (WEE)

Work Experience Education (WEE) is the bridge between the classroom and the world of work.  This elective course embraces all levels of competencies and academic achievements.  All students, including those with particular needs have the opportunity to strengthen the connection between school and work and to develop positive attitudes required for success.

 

In addition to on-the-job work experience, students are required to attend a weekly Work Experience Related Instruction class.  Students 16 years or older who are in grades 11-12 and who are employed at approved “work-for-pay” jobs, may be enrolled in Work Experience Education.  Students may enroll in one or two periods of Work Experience per semester and earn five to 10 elective credits per semester, for a total of 20 credits per year.

 

California and Federal Labor Codes allow minors enrolled in Work Experience Education to obtain more hours of work during the week.

 

WEE students can work:

  • a maximum of 8 hours per day on any non-school day or any evening preceding a non-school day
  • until 10 p.m. on a school night
  • past 10 p.m. on a school night with prior permission*
  • until 12:30 a.m. on any evening preceding a non-school day
  • until 12:30 a.m. on any day, with prior permission*
  • up to 48 hours total per week

*Working past 10 p.m. on a school night requires prior   permission of parent, Work   Experience teacher, and     employer.  (LC 1391.1)

WEE Requirements

To be eligible for enrollment in Work Experience Education, students must:

  • be16 to 18 years of age
  • be a junior or senior
  • have a legal job
  • be employed continuously throughout the semester
  • have and maintain a GPA of 2.0 or above
  • not have any attendance, tardy or disciplinary issues
  • attend weekly meetings with WEE Teacher/Coordinator and complete weekly assignments
  • promptly submit paycheck stubs to WEE Teacher/Coordinator for verification of hours worked

Interview Questions You May Be Asked

1.  Tell me about yourself.  (McDonalds)

2.  What is integrity to you?  (Krispy Kreme)

3.  Name your biggest accomplishment.  (Krispy Kreme)

4.  Why do you want to work for my company?  (McDonalds)

5.  Describe yourself in one word?

8 Tips for Parents

How to prepare your teen for work:

1.  Encourage your teen to investigate jobs and careers. Talk about work and your job at the dinner table.

2.  Stress to your teen that for now, school is their work.  Attendance is important.

3.  Explore with your teen, without being judgmental, her or his personal talents, strengths, likes and dislikes.

4.  Help your teen experience first hand, as many different jobs, businesses and professions as possible.  Explore job shadowing, mentoring, "Take Our Daughters to Work Day", internships, youth apprenticeships, cooperative education.

5.  Provide as many opportunities as you can for your student to learn technology.

6.  Pressure your schools to expose students to career choices.

7.  Guide your teenage toward acquiring skills.

8.  Talk to your teen about work and career as a goal for her or his education.

Source: American Vocational Association

Take An Interest Inventory

Take an Interest Inventory once a year starting your freshman year:  http://cacareerzone.org

View inspirational videos:  www.roadtripnation.com; roadtripnation.org

View 8 2 B GREAT:  www.cacareercafe.com

Stagg Established in 1958

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Today: 2/11/16
9:30 AM Theater Mr. Glassberg 9:37-11:33
9:30 AM Theater Mr. Glassberg 12:14-2:10
WEE logo.gif

DRESS FOR SUCCESS

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ACE THE INTERVIEW

Job interviews close with the question with the same five words: "Do you have any questions?"  This is information taken from a Yahoo Financially Fit article. 

http://financiallyfit.yahoo.com/finance/article-112170-8656-4-6-questions-to-ask-in-a-job-interview?

1. What do you enjoy about working here?

2. What are your goals for the company in the next two years?

3. What skills do I need to have most to help the team?

4. If I were hired, what would you like to see me achieve in my first three to six months on the job?

5. Why is this position vacant?

6. Do you have any reservations in hiring me?

THE INTERVIEW: Get Ready

 You'll want to be as prepared as possible for your job interview.  

 SIT DOWN AND THINK ABOUT THE JOB, your experience and skills, and the questions the employer is likely to ask you.

 IT'S IMPORTANT TO BE ON TIME GETTING TO THE INTERVIEW.  While you're there, be courteous, respectful, and natural.

 BODY LANGUAGE IS IMPORTANT TOO.  Make contact, smile and sit up straight.

 RESEARCH: You'll make a much better impression if you can show that you know something about your potential employer--and the rest of the world.

 Source: Parade Classroom

Career Resource WEBSITES

University of the Pacific Career Faire Resources

 Application Tips

 Dressing for an Interview  This section is incomplete.  Check back for an update.

 Employment Agencies Website

 Employment Services Websites

 Internet Job Resource Sites

 12 traits Employers Seek

 Pinpointing Strengths in an Interview

Resources: University of the Pacific Career Resources Department

Mock Interview

http://web.pacific.edu/x4915.xml

Link to U.O.P. "You Tube" video with Deb Crane interviewing Chris Haruta for a mock interview.

Titled "The Good, the Bad and the Ugly."

"Ace the Interview Handbook" (scroll down on the site and use the link to see the handbook)

Expected Schoolwide Learning Results

ESLRs are what graduates should know and be able to do at the end of four years.

A, B, C's

Attendance - "In class on time everyday" will produce a graduate that will be able to read, write, speak, and listen in an interview to present their thoughts.

Behavior - "Actively participate in the school community" will produce a graduate that will be able to meet others, get to know them, help them and develop supportive relationships.

College and Career Ready - "Plan for the future" will produce a graduate that will be able to use logic, leadership, and entrepreneurship to make a difference in the world.