Interior Designers Job Description
Have you ever walked into a business office and admired the decor? Or visited a new restaurant and immediately felt like it was “your kind of place?” Interior designers are responsible for creating environments that people respond to on both an emotional and visual level.
Planning the space and furnishing the interiors of private homes, offices, restaurants, hospitals, hotels and theaters, interior designers must work within a client’s tastes, needs and budget view more
Mental Health Counselors Job Description
Mental Health Counselors help to make life better for people with mental or emotional problems. They start by listening, to find out what’s wrong.
They’re trained to help people talk about a wide range of issues, from depression, to substance abuse and family tensions. In addition to advising their clients, Mental Health Counselors work closely with other specialists in their field.
For example, a patient might need to see a psychiatrist, who can prescribe medication view more
Paralegals and Legal Assistants Job Description
Paralegals or "legal assistants" first appeared in the late 1960s. Since that time, they have taken on much of the routine work lawyers once did themselves.
Paralegals do almost everything that attorneys do except appear in court or give legal advice. Many spend their time using law libraries or online systems to find the cases a lawyer needs in order to prepare for trial.
Paralegals may also draw up contracts, affidavits, and other documents view more
Radiation Therapists Job Description
In the treatment of patients with cancer, Radiation Therapists provide a crucial service.
They operate highly sophisticated equipment that uses beams of radiation to destroy tumors.
Also known as Radiation Therapy Technologists, they work closely with physicians and radiologists to plan the safest dose for each patient.
Therapists must be strong enough to move or lift patients in order to position them properly view more
Railroad Yardmasters Job Description
Yardmasters are the traffic cops of the railroad yard. It’s their business to know everything that’s going and coming—and to make sure operations run smoothly.
Working for a railroad, or an industrial plant, the yardmaster examines train schedules and switching orders. Then he or she gives instructions for when and where trains are assembled, or turned around.
Situations may develop that call for decisive action and a solid understanding of rolling equipment—and the cargo, as well as thorough knowledge of switching, signals, and everything else associated with railroad safety and efficiency view more