The young women of Capital Education Jobs are taking their skills to their workplace.
It’s not just that they’re a new generation of young people with little education, they’re also taking on a new set of challenges.
They’re taking on the most challenging job on the planet, and they’re not expecting to be paid for it.
It starts with the fact that in Ireland, the minimum wage is €12.80 an hour.
In the first six months of the year, they only made €2.50 an hour, or around $2.70.
This means they have to make a minimum wage of €8.30 to support themselves, and to keep a roof over their heads.
It doesn’t seem possible to them that this job will pay that.
There’s no training or experience to go on, and even though the pay doesn’t come from government funding, it does come from people who are unemployed.
But it doesn’t stop there.
The young women are finding that they don’t have the skills they need to succeed in the job market.
They need to be trained in the teaching and research industries.
They don’t want to be babysitters, they want to teach children.
They want to help adults.
It would be a great opportunity for them to earn money in their own right, but the jobs are in short supply.
That’s where they are today, and the new apprenticeship opportunities are waiting for them.
The Capital Education Women’s Centre in Co Carlow is one of the many initiatives aimed at helping young women with childcare responsibilities.
They’ve got the skills to get them through it.
They are on a pathway to earning a degree in childcare.
It’s a huge responsibility and it’s one that they can handle.
The work is also a challenge, as they don the work in a small room with one other person, and that is a challenge that’s being met by the young women.
They work in small groups of three, but they are very aware that this is a challenging, time-consuming job.
“We are not looking to make any big bucks, we are just trying to provide a service,” said Claire, a 25-year-old from County Galway.
“I want them to get the experience they need, to learn to be better people.”
“We’re trying to make them learn how to be a person, to get more out of their life, so they can work with people.”
That means it’s a role for women of all ages, and Claire is one who can get the job done.
She started teaching kindergarten in Co Galway two years ago.
“It was a bit of a shock,” she said.
“The first year I was teaching it was a hard one.
I was a very experienced teacher and I had a lot of confidence in myself.
But there was a lot to learn, and I didn’t really know what to expect.”
Claire’s experience of teaching the early years of kindergarten helped her grow as a teacher.
She’s now teaching kindergarten full-time.
“That’s the first year we’ve taught this school, and it was the first time I had to teach two classrooms in one day.
It was hard.”
But the biggest challenge was that I didn’s not know what the students were going to learn and I wasn’t sure where they were going.
“In the end, they learnt so much, and now they know so much more.”
It’s a very exciting time for young people to be learning the basics of childcare.
Claire is taking that journey with her, but she knows she has to keep up with the times.
“This is a very tough job and I think I’m in the best position to be able to do it,” she told The Irish Press.
“There’s a lot that can be learnt from this, and for me, that’s why I’m here.”
“It’s going to be challenging, but I think that’s what’s important.”
She’s not worried about earning enough to support herself, but there is always the hope that she can get paid for what she’s doing.
“If you want to do the childcare yourself, you can do it.
You don’t need a job to do that,” she added.”
Even if you don’t think you can, you don’s not really in a position where you can’t.”
It is the hope of the young woman that the new job will be a stepping stone to a better future.
“When you go back to school and get a job and get paid, you will have a better chance to make your own decisions and do what you want.”
And I think we’re just at that point now.