Plan, direct, or coordinate programs designed to promote the religious education or activities of a denominational group. May provide counseling and guidance relative to marital, health, financial, and religious problems.
Identify and recruit potential volunteer workers.
Train and supervise religious education instructional staff.
Develop or direct study courses or religious education programs within congregations.
Select appropriate curricula or class structures for educational programs.
Implement program plans by ordering needed materials, scheduling speakers, reserving space, or handling other administrative details.
Counsel individuals regarding interpersonal, health, financial, or religious problems.
Analyze member participation or changes in congregational emphasis to determine needs for religious education.
Collaborate with other ministry members to establish goals and objectives for religious education programs or to develop ways to encourage program participation.
Schedule special events such as camps, conferences, meetings, seminars, or retreats.
Confer with clergy members, congregational officials, or congregational organizations to encourage support of or participation in religious education activities.
Publicize programs through sources such as newsletters, bulletins, or mailings.
Analyze revenue and program cost data to determine budget priorities.
Attend workshops, seminars, or conferences to obtain program ideas, information, or resources.
Locate and distribute resources, such as periodicals or curricula, to enhance the effectiveness of educational programs.
Participate in denominational activities aimed at goals such as promoting interfaith understanding or providing aid to new or small congregations.
Plan or conduct conferences dealing with the interpretation of religious ideas or convictions.
Visit congregational members' homes or arrange for pastoral visits to provide information or resources regarding religious education programs.
Interpret religious education activities to the public through speaking, leading discussions, or writing articles for local or national publications.
Determining the kind of tools and equipment needed to do a job.
Installing equipment, machines, wiring, or programs to meet specifications.
Performing routine maintenance on equipment and determining when and what kind of maintenance is needed.
Determining causes of operating errors and deciding what to do about it.
Repairing machines or systems using the needed tools.
The ability to make fast, simple, repeated movements of the fingers, hands, and wrists.
The ability to keep your hand and arm steady while moving your arm or while holding your arm and hand in one position.
The ability to quickly move your hand, your hand together with your arm, or your two hands to grasp, manipulate, or assemble objects.
The ability to time your movements or the movement of a piece of equipment in anticipation of changes in the speed and/or direction of a moving object or scene.
The ability to see objects in the presence of glare or bright lighting.
The ability to know your location in relation to the environment or to know where other objects are in relation to you.
The ability to see objects or movement of objects to one's side when the eyes are looking ahead.
The ability to exert muscle force repeatedly or continuously over time. This involves muscular endurance and resistance to muscle fatigue.
The ability to tell the direction from which a sound originated.
The ability to quickly respond (with the hand, finger, or foot) to a signal (sound, light, picture) when it appears.
Enterprising occupations frequently involve starting up and carrying out projects. These occupations can involve leading people and making many decisions. Sometimes they require risk taking and often deal with business.
Social occupations frequently involve working with, communicating with, and teaching people. These occupations often involve helping or providing service to others.
Conventional occupations frequently involve following set procedures and routines. These occupations can include working with data and details more than with ideas. Usually there is a clear line of authority to follow.
Artistic occupations frequently involve working with forms, designs and patterns. They often require self-expression and the work can be done without following a clear set of rules.
Realistic occupations frequently involve work activities that include practical, hands-on problems and solutions. They often deal with plants, animals, and real-world materials like wood, tools, and machinery. Many of the occupations require working outside, and do not involve a lot of paperwork or working closely with others.
Investigative occupations frequently involve working with ideas, and require an extensive amount of thinking. These occupations can involve searching for facts and figuring out problems mentally.
Job requires a willingness to lead, take charge, and offer opinions and direction.
Job requires preferring to work with others rather than alone, and being personally connected with others on the job.
Job requires being honest and ethical.
Job requires maintaining composure, keeping emotions in check, controlling anger, and avoiding aggressive behavior, even in very difficult situations.
Job requires being reliable, responsible, and dependable, and fulfilling obligations.
Concern for Others
Job requires being sensitive to others' needs and feelings and being understanding and helpful on the job.
Job requires being pleasant with others on the job and displaying a good-natured, cooperative attitude.
Job requires a willingness to take on responsibilities and challenges.
Job requires accepting criticism and dealing calmly and effectively with high stress situations.
Job requires developing one's own ways of doing things, guiding oneself with little or no supervision, and depending on oneself to get things done.
Occupations that satisfy this work value allow employees to provide service to others and work with co-workers in a friendly non-competitive environment. Corresponding needs are Co-workers, Moral Values and Social Service.
Occupations that satisfy this work value are results oriented and allow employees to use their strongest abilities, giving them a feeling of accomplishment. Corresponding needs are Ability Utilization and Achievement.
Occupations that satisfy this work value allow employees to work on their own and make decisions. Corresponding needs are Creativity, Responsibility and Autonomy.
Occupations that satisfy this work value offer job security and good working conditions. Corresponding needs are Activity, Compensation, Independence, Security, Variety and Working Conditions.
Occupations that satisfy this work value offer advancement, potential for leadership, and are often considered prestigious. Corresponding needs are Advancement, Authority, Recognition and Social Status.
Occupations that satisfy this work value offer supportive management that stands behind employees. Corresponding needs are Company Policies, Supervision: Human Relations and Supervision: Technical.