A1 Introduction to Apprenticeship

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A1 Introduction to Apprenticeship by Mind Map: A1 Introduction to Apprenticeship

1. Unit A1 Intro to Apprenticeship

1.1. Structure and Scope of the Trade

1.1.1. Historical Background Apprentice experiences

1.1.2. Structure and Scope International and national characteristics Important features of practicing the trade in Manitoba Trade and construction industry organizations United Association of Journeymen and Apprentices of the Plumbing and Pipefitting Industry in the United States, Canada and Australia. Piping Trades : Generalists and specialists Plumbers Pipefitters Gasfitters Sprinklerfitters Refrigeration Technician Geographic mobility Red Seal across Canada

1.1.3. Job hierarchies and innovations 1 Journeyperson can supervise 1 apprentice Some times 2:1 with special permission in some trades (not plumbing or pipefitting) Formen, Lead hands and other immediate supervisors

1.2. Manitoba Plumber Apprenticeship program

1.2.1. Concept and significance of skills stewardship to the trade to apprentices to journeypersons to employers to communities

1.2.2. Practical training: Onsite component of program Roles/responsibilities of employer and journeypersons Designated Trainer Ratio of journeymen to apprentices Roles/responsibilities of Apprenticeship Training Coordinator Sign zee papers! Roles/responsibilities of apprentice record keeping re; work experience

1.2.3. Technical training: Off-site component of program Roles/responsibilities of instructors including related subjects Roles/responsibility of apprentices

1.2.4. Requirements Attendance requirements Just like a job On time is late! Progress requirements Reporting of grades Other, specified by instructor

1.2.5. High School Apprenticeship Program

1.3. Special opportunities and challenges of Plumber training

1.3.1. Adapting personal learning goals to program contexts Principles of adult learning self-directed Description/recognition of learning and teaching styles Significance of work culture and interpersonal skills re: trade-learning LPP Integrating technical and practical training content Possibilities and perils of peer-learning Budgeting and other necessary personal arrangements Identifying sources of support upgrading trade related academic learning

1.3.2. Onsite learning challenges and opportunities Significance of jobsite supervision roles and teaching styles Journeyperson Skills coach mentor Communication with journeypersons and employers Coverage of prescribed tasks/subtasks that define the scope of the trade and the content of the certification exam administered to apprentices who are completing their program Getting help and fixing mistakes Maintaining personal record of trade-learning challenges, achievements learning journal personal training plan

1.3.3. In school opportunities/challenges personal arrangements that support progress in technical training "baggage handling" - self-assessing potential impacts of previous experiences (favorable/ unfavorable) on current learning ; availability of supports Criminal record Techniques for note taking, record keeping and review relations with instructors related faculty College resources, library support services web resources

1.4. Red Seal

1.4.1. Essential Skills

1.4.2. Skills Competitions

1.4.3. National body Education is a provincial responsibility