Job Corps

Work Program

Statictics

The Job Corps help young adults get a education and a working job and almost 57.1% of people who signed up got there GED or HSD.



A person is eligible for Job Corps if he or she meets the following criteria:

Is a legal U.S. resident; lawfully admitted permanent resident alien, refugee, asylee, or parolee, or other immigrant who has been authorized by the U.S. attorney general to work in the United States; or resident of a U.S. territory.

Meets low-income criteria.

Is in need of additional technical training, education, counseling, or related assistance to complete schoolwork or to find and keep a job.

Has signed consent from a parent or guardian if he or she is a minor.

Has a child care plan if he or she is the parent of a dependent child.

Does not exhibit behavioral problems that could keep him, her, or others from experiencing Job Corps’ full benefits.

Does not require any face-to-face court or institutional supervision or court-imposed fines while enrolled in Job Corps.

Does not use drugs illegally.

Is a legal U.S. resident; lawfully admitted permanent resident alien, refugee, asylee, or parolee, or other immigrant who has been authorized by the U.S. attorney general to work in the United States; or resident of a U.S. territory.

Meets low-income criteria.

Is in need of additional technical training, education, counseling, or related assistance to complete schoolwork or to find and keep a job.

Has signed consent from a parent or guardian if he or she is a minor.

Has a child care plan if he or she is the parent of a dependent child.

Does not exhibit behavioral problems that could keep him, her, or others from experiencing Job Corps’ full benefits.

Does not require any face-to-face court or institutional supervision or court-imposed fines while enrolled in Job Corps.

Does not use drugs illegally.