Training the manufacturing workforce don-t go it alone




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Training the manufacturing workforce don-t go it aloneTraining the Manufacturing Workforce: Don't Go It Alone

Darlene Millers long search is over, for now. About a month ago, her company, Permac Industries, hired an off-shift programmer for its Swiss-style CNC machinery, the culmination of a recruiting effort that surpassed two years.

Finding skilled and trained workers is almost impossible, says Miller, president and CEO of the Burnsville, Minn. custom manufacturer of precision parts. I used employment agencies. Our people used Craigslist, the workforce centers, state boards, college boards, technical schools, every concept you can think of, and still [we] could not find that trained person, she says.

Toyotas Dennis Dio Parker shares similar concerns. Parker, who is assistant manager, North American Production Support Center, at Toyota Motor Engineering Manufacturing North America, points out that a significant number of retirements are looming among workers at Toyotas Georgetown, Ky. plant, which at 26 years is the automakers oldest U. S. facility. Its workforce includes about 600 skilled maintenance-technician positions.