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Become A Crew Person

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Working As A Crew Person

  • Performing for or Working Directly with the Public
  • Getting Information
  • Training and Teaching Others
  • Communicating with Supervisors, Peers, or Subordinates
  • Identifying Objects, Actions, and Events
  • Unpleasant/Angry People

  • Outdoors/walking/standing

  • Repetitive

  • $18,910

    Average Salary

What Does A Crew Person Do At Owens Corning

* Operate the Baggers which require loading the poly bags over a snout and once the bag fills to proper size the Crew Person (CRU) guides the bag onto the conveyer.
* Assist in the setup and the adjustment of the snout equipment.
* Inspect and disposition the product by advancing the product to next station or if product is off-quality Crew Person moves product off-line and stacks if required.
* Inspection defects such as: smeared labels, weight, size, seals, and tears.
* Inspects and separates rolls at belt roll up and maintains the rolls flow properly through the conveyor systems.
* Requires stacking of product when product flow is disrupted.
* If assigned to the Reconditioning area, the Crew Person removes packing material and or facing material from rolls or bats before loading material onto the infeed conveyor.
* Places identification labels on products as required.
* Repacks finished goods as required.
* Pulls materials from production lines.
* Completes scrap records, production records, and other required records.
* Maintains clean and orderly housekeeping in all assigned areas; following all Owens Corning safety practices.
* Performs other related duties consistent with the nature of the job as directed by the supervisor

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How To Become A Crew Person

Most food and beverage service jobs are entry-level jobs and do not require a high school diploma. The majority of workers receive short-term on-the-job training.

Most states require workers, such as nonrestaurant servers, who serve alcoholic beverages to be 18 years of age or older.


There are no formal education requirements for becoming a food and beverage serving worker.


Most workers learn their skills through short-term on-the-job training, usually lasting several weeks. Training includes basic customer service, kitchen safety, safe food-handling procedures, and good sanitation habits.

Some employers, particularly those in fast-food restaurants, teach new workers with the use of self-study programs, online programs, audiovisual presentations, or instructional booklets that explain food preparation and service procedures. However, most food and beverage serving and related workers learn their skills by watching and working with more experienced workers.

Some full-service restaurants provide new dining room employees with classroom training sessions that alternate with periods of on-the-job work experience. The training communicates the operating philosophy of the restaurant, helps new employees establish a personal rapport with other staff, teaches employees formal serving techniques, and instills a desire in the staff to work as a team.

Some nonrestaurant servers and bartender helpers who work in establishments where alcohol is served may need training on state and local laws concerning the sale of alcoholic beverages. Some states, counties, and cities mandate such training, which typically lasts a few hours and can be taken online or in-house.


Advancement opportunities are limited to those who remain on the job for a long time. However, some dining room and cafeteria attendants and bartender helpers may advance to waiter, waitress, or bartender positions as they learn the basics of serving food or preparing drinks.

Important Qualities

Communication skills. Food and beverage serving and related workers must listen carefully to their customers’ orders and relay them correctly to the kitchen staff so that the orders are prepared to the customers’ request.

Customer-service skills. Food service establishments rely on good food and customer service to keep customers and succeed in a competitive industry. As a result, workers should be courteous and be able to attend to customers’ requests.

Physical stamina. Food and beverage serving and related workers spend most of their worktime standing, carrying heavy trays, cleaning work areas, and attending to customers’ needs.

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Crew Person jobs

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Crew Person Demographics


  • Male

  • Female

  • Unknown



  • White

  • Hispanic or Latino

  • Asian

  • Unknown

  • Black or African American

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Languages Spoken

  • Spanish

  • French

  • Chinese

  • Arabic

  • Italian

  • Portuguese

  • Filipino

  • Vietnamese

  • Japanese

  • Carrier

  • Polish

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Crew Person

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Crew Person Education

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Top Skills for A Crew Person


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Top Crew Person Skills

  1. Customer Service Skills
  2. Safety Standards
  3. Kitchen
You can check out examples of real life uses of top skills on resumes here:
  • Developed excellent customer service skills.
  • Maintained the cleanliness at workstations at all times and implemented health and food safety standards
  • Put up deliveries, stocking shelves and resupplying dining area, kitchen, and counter areas.
  • Clean dining area, windows, and front counter.
  • Take and prepare accurate food orders, transmitted them to the kitchen staff, served, and prepared bills.

Top Crew Person Employers

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