MyCareerMatch Recruit white paper, explores how personality assessment can lead to finding best fit courses and careers. We know that school recruiters and counsellors who focus on the strengths and personality attributes of young adults preparing for life after high school have the best chance of converting curious prospective students to enrolled young adults. The…
Increase university retention by providing quality career advice to school leavers before they apply
Thousands of ﬁrst-year university students drop out each year. While it has traditionally been the responsibility of high schools to help young people explore their further education options, universities also have a role to play in educating future students at the high school level in order to increase retention rates and ensure young people benefit from their university experience.
There’s evidence to support the proposition that people with the same personality type tend to cluster in similar occupations.
Robots may not take our jobs, but technology is changing what we do, which means employment is growing in the roles that are hardest to automate. Ground breaking research reveals how the human skills required to do these roles are hugely under-supplied.
Does personality make a difference to education and career choices? Absolutely! Personality matters as much in education as it does in life. The decisions you make concerning your career and study areas have a lot to do with your personality and your understanding of your strengths and talents.
It’s a fact that students use social media, among other things, to choose a university. Through it, they can share valuable information with friends and family, and make value judgements based on the content they see shared across a university’s digital channels.
Student acquisition is not, as some believe, an art but a science. Students buy in certain ways, react to certain triggers and are happy to spend whatever it takes to satisfy certain needs and values they hold dear. But what are those triggers?
New technologies have turned centuries-old educational institutions on their heads. To succeed in the new digital education world, educators are now personalising content and building long-term relationships with students and online learners.