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Recession proof jobs

Category: Career Development


Hundreds of jobs are disappearing daily in many countries.
In some industries people manage to keep their jobs during recessions and
financial crises. What are the recession-proof jobs in 2009-2010?

Jobs are disappearing daily all over the world. The news media
is reporting hundreds of job cuts and giving gloomy forecasts. The
International Labour Organization (ILO) predicts that 20 million jobs, mostly
in construction, real estate, financial services, and the automobile sector,
will disappear by the end of 2009.

Are there any industries, where jobs will be stable
throughout the current financial crisis?

If we compare the current recession to earlier ones like in
1981-1982, 1990-1991 and 2001, we would see how some sectors did not lose jobs
and the number of jobs even grew in some.

Recession Proof Industries

    * Security – No
matter how bad the financial crisis gets, the need for security shall not
decrease. Jobs like firemen, police, law enforcement officers, customs and
security services, forensics, and shop security personnel may even need more
skilled personnel during the recession.

    * Healthcare – The
need for skilled nurses, doctors, psychologists and psychotherapists, analysts,
caregivers, medical assistants, physical therapists, home health aides, medical
records staff and health information technicians will hardly decrease and may even
grow during the recession.

    * Education – The
need for trained teachers and some other skilled people in the core processes
of the education industry in highly populated growth areas remain constant
during recessions and will probably remain so now.

    * Personal Care –
Barbers, hairdressers, beauticians and cosmetologists also could keep their
jobs. Businesses in the upmarket range might lose customers but those who cater
to downmarket needs will probably survive.

    * Legal
Professions –
Skilled professionals in the claims and compensation sectors, or
those dealing with bankruptcies, and contractual disputes usually see more work
during recessions.

    * Food Industry –
People can’t give up eating even during a recession. Cheaper take-aways and eateries
would need more staff ready to work at lower pay to function than luxury
restaurants, which may not have enough customers.

    * House and Car
Repairs –
Skilled house repair servicemen like plumbers or electricians in
densely populated areas didn’t lose their jobs during previous recessions.
Though not many new houses are being built, emergency repairs are vital. We
might drive older cars, but they need to be serviced and repaired. Cleaners
will still be needed.

    * Environmental
Sector –
The demand for skilled professionals in environmental health and
protection has been constant and is not likely to diminish during the

    * Sales and
Marketing –
Business need to market more aggressively in hard times. Skilled
marketing and salespeople working on commission pay basis would keep their jobs
even during the recession days.

    * IT and
Accounting Services –
IT services need to function always. Skilled people
working to provide accounting and IT-related services in core business functions
would still be in high demand throughout the recession and more during the next

    * Mortician – Ok,
you knew it was coming. It’s macabre and spooky, but career-wise, this is the
house that always wins. And you don’t need to be a funeral director to get in
on the action. There are several lucrative, death-related careers. Here’s a
list; imagine the details yourself: Coroner, Embalmer, Crematorium Technician,
Casket Manufacturer, Obituary Writer, Grave Digger.

    * Politician –
Death, Taxes…Politicians, they will always be with us. It’s an election year,
so it deserves a mention. We like to think them as public servants, but they
also get paid. Whether it’s the local District Attorney or a Congressman in
Washington, our elected officials receive a tidy salary and a budget for the
running of their office. Sounds rather cushy, but we all know (wink, wink)
they’re not in it for the money.

     * Government Employee – It may not be a
glamorous politician’s life, but somebody has to keep the wheels of bureaucracy
well-oiled. The wonderful thing about Government Employment is the longevity.
Usually, people leave only when they retire. Not only are they rarely
downsized, but during a recession, the government is notable for creating new
jobs within its network. Government contracting can also provide stable

     * Social Worker/Career Counselor – Economic
turbulence is a time when people need help the most. Ordinary problems seem
bigger when money is short. Hence, the need for Social Workers and counselors
dramatically increases whenever the economy flops. Social Assistance offers a
range of emphasis, from youth and family programs to elderly and handicap
services. Career Counselors go hand in glove with economic hardship. They is
nothing like being unemployed to make someone feel helpless. Job and industry
downsizing will keep Career Counselors busy.

    * Bartender – When
times get tough, booze sells. And actually, you don’t need to be the one mixing
drinks and listening to the clients’ life story. Anyone involved in the
production, manufacture and distribution of alcohol is sure to profit, from the
distillery to the bar where you serve it up neat.