Making progress in our lives as adults is challenging as we juggle multiple family and work responsibilities. This is especially true for the quarter of Americans who struggle in the labor market without the credentials or professional experiences that drive economic mobility. They are a diverse group of all ages who span races and ethnicities and live in both urban and rural areas. Their commonality: systemic barriers put them at risk of being left behind by the future of work.
Workers can’t rely on promises alone to advance. They need clearer paths from training to career opportunities.
Earning a degree should help you advance in the work you love — not get in the way of it. Learner-centered programs fit learning into the rest of life.
Life’s curveballs can make our plans go awry. Better options can help us finish what we started.
Committing to education, alongside all of life’s other commitments, takes coordination, determination, and dedication. Financial support and a flexible work schedule can make it all come together.
All the planning in the world can’t guarantee success. Learners need opportunity and support to put their plans into action.
What if, instead of adding work on top of education, the work you did advanced your education? Integrated earning and learning makes the most of learners’ time and talent.