Registered apprenticeships are good for business. They help your company attract and retain talent and produce highly skilled, loyal workers. Dollar for dollar, no workforce training method packs as much punch as apprenticeship. On average, employers realize an average return on investment of $1.47 for every $1 invested. Additionally, every $1 invested in apprenticeships leads to a public return of approximately $28 in benefits.
Apprenticeship Idaho Toolkit
To get started, contact your regional apprenticeship coordinator.
Recruitment – Apprenticeships are attractive to workers and help good employers hire in a tight labor market. If the economy slows, an apprenticeship gives employers more control over the cost and quality of training.
Retention – Employees are loyal to employers who invest in their skills and professional development. Stronger work teams also evolve through the mentoring built into apprenticeships.
Tailored Programs – You’re in the driver’s seat, designing a program that trains employees to industry standards and your way of doing business. As your business needs evolve, adjust the size and curriculum of your program.
Save Money – You'll be getting an employee who can make a contribution immediately. Even if your apprentice has a lot to learn, they'll be adding person-power to your operation at a training wage which can be half of a regular employee’s wage.
Build Idaho’s Skilled Workforce – Help beat a projected shortage of 50,000 Idaho workers by 2024. Investing in a skilled workforce pays dividends for your business and contributes to a stronger Idaho economy.
Gina Robison - Program supervisor, statewide
Phone: (208) 332-3570 ext. 4168
Michelle Stout - Apprenticeship coordinator, northern and north central regions
Phone: (208) 457-8789 ext. 3211
Jinny Boozer - Apprenticeship coordinator, south central and southeastern regions
Phone: (208) 557-2500 ext. 4084
Produced by Idaho Career & Technical Education
An Equal Opportunity Employer and Service Provider
Brad Little, Governor
Jani Revier, Director