Washington’s $100 million job-hunting machine is finally at work
The Washington state fair is the perfect place to launch a career, but not so much for the job-searching reasons.
The state fairs job-shopping machine has been humming for nearly a year now, and it’s working on a new job.
The Fair Labor Association says it’s hiring the second-largest group of workers in the state, about 6,500 people.
They include teachers, police officers, and emergency room attendants.
The fair, located in the nation’s capital, is not only a job creator, it’s also a great place to raise a family.
But, because it’s an all-volunteer event, it is only open to workers in their 20s and 30s.
And even those are limited to working as part of a team, so if you are a mom or dad and you’re not sure what your role is, you can ask for help.
Here are a few tips to get you started.
Read the job descriptions carefully and make sure you have a high school diploma.
It’s good to know what your pay will be and what you’re getting paid.
You can also check out the jobs page to see if there are openings for entry-level jobs.
If there aren’t any, you might want to call ahead to find out if you qualify.
Also, if you have experience in other jobs, talk to your recruiter about what you can do to increase your earning potential.
The Fair Labor Advisory Council says it has created a list of tips for people who are looking for jobs.
For example, they recommend you work on a project with a partner.
This is especially helpful if you’re a mom who has a new child, or if you like to help others with their careers.
“There’s no such thing as a job that you don’t like doing,” said Lisa Sorenson, the association’s president.
“If you can see yourself as someone who can do some of the other things that you can and be useful in that process, that’s a great way to start a career.”
If you are interested in becoming a volunteer at the fair, check out this list of jobs available to help with the job search.
The fairs volunteer coordinator will connect you with the best positions.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.