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Become An Instructor, Adjunct Faculty

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Working As An Instructor, Adjunct Faculty

  • Training and Teaching Others
  • Performing for or Working Directly with the Public
  • Coaching and Developing Others
  • Guiding, Directing, and Motivating Subordinates
  • Making Decisions and Solving Problems
  • $64,000

    Average Salary

What Does An Instructor, Adjunct Faculty Do

Career and technical education teachers instruct students in various technical and vocational subjects, such as auto repair, healthcare, and culinary arts. They teach academic and technical content to provide students with the skills and knowledge necessary to enter an occupation.

Duties

Career and technical education teachers typically do the following:

  • Create lesson plans and assignments
  • Instruct students on how to develop certain skills
  • Show how to apply classroom knowledge through hands-on activities
  • Demonstrate and supervise the safe and proper use of tools and equipment
  • Monitor students’ progress, assign tasks, and grade assignments
  • Discuss students’ progress with parents, students, and counselors
  • Develop and enforce classroom rules and safety procedures

Career and technical education teachers help students explore and prepare to enter a specific occupation, in fields such as healthcare or information technology. They use a variety of teaching techniques to help students learn and develop skills related to a specific career or field of study. They demonstrate tasks, techniques, and tools used in an occupation. They may assign hands-on tasks, such as replacing brakes on cars, taking blood pressure, or recording vital signs. Teachers typically oversee these tasks in workshops and laboratories in the school.

Some teachers establish relationships with local businesses and nonprofit organizations to provide practical work experience for students. They also serve as advisers to students participating in career and technical student organizations.

The specific duties of career and technical education teachers vary by the grade and subject they teach. In middle schools and high schools, they teach general concepts in a classroom and through practical exercises in workshops and laboratories.

In postsecondary schools, they teach specific career skills that help students earn a certificate, diploma, or an associate’s degree, and prepare them for a specific job. For example, welding instructors teach students various welding techniques and essential safety practices. They also monitor the use of tools and equipment, and have students practice procedures until they meet the specific standards required by the trade.

In most states, teachers in middle and high schools instruct one subject within the 16 major career fields, also known as Career Clusters. For example, the career cluster known as architecture and construction includes instruction in designing, planning, managing, building, and maintaining structures.

Teachers instructing courses in agricultural, food, and natural resources teach topics such as agricultural production; agriculture-related business; veterinary science; and plant, animal, and food systems. For example, they may have students plant and care for crops and tend to animals so that students can apply what they have learned in the classroom.

Career and technical education teachers in hospitality and tourism teach students in subjects such as nutrition, culinary arts, or hotel lodging. For example, teachers may instruct and supervise students in creating menus and preparing food.

Some teach the skills necessary to work as technicians and assistants, such as nursing and dental assistants in health-science occupations.

For information on all 16 major Career Clusters and programs in all other states, visit National Association of State Directors of Career Technical Education Consortium.

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How To Become An Instructor, Adjunct Faculty

Career and technical education teachers must have a bachelor’s degree. They also need work experience in the subject they teach. Some teachers, particularly those in public schools, also may be required to have a state-issued certification or license. Requirements for certification vary by state.

Education

Career and technical education teachers in public schools generally need a bachelor’s degree in the field they teach, such as agriculture, engineering, or computer science.

Work Experience in a Related Occupation

Many career and technical education teachers need work experience in the field they teach. For example, automotive mechanics, chefs, and nurses typically spend years in their career before moving into teaching.

Training

Some states require prospective career and technical education teachers to complete a period of fieldwork, commonly referred to as student teaching. In some states, this program is a prerequisite for a license to teach in public schools. During student teaching, prospective teachers gain experience in preparing lessons and teaching students under the supervision and guidance of a mentor teacher. The amount of time required for these programs varies by state, but may last from 1 to 2 years.

Licenses, Certifications, and Registrations

States may require career and technical education teachers in public schools to be licensed or certified. Requirements for certification vary by state. Most states require teachers to pass a background check.

Certification typically requires completing a student teaching program and a bachelor’s degree. States usually require candidates to pass a general teaching certification test.

Teachers may be required to complete annual professional development courses to maintain their license. For certification requirements in your state, visit Teach.org.

Some states offer an alternative route to certification for prospective teachers who have a bachelor’s degree or work experience in their field, but lack the education courses required for certification. Alternative programs typically cover teaching methods, development of lesson plans, and classroom management.

In addition to teaching certification, career and technical education teachers who prepare students for an occupation that requires a license or certification may need to have and maintain the same credential. For example, career and technical education teachers who instruct welding may need to have certification in welding.

Advancement

Experienced teachers can advance to become mentors and lead teachers, helping less experienced teachers to improve their teaching skills.

Teachers may become school counselors, instructional coordinators, or principals. These positions generally require additional education, an advanced degree, or certification. An advanced degree in education administration or leadership may be helpful.

Important Qualities

Communication skills. Career and technical education teachers must be able to explain technical concepts in terms that students can understand.

Organizational skills. Career and technical education teachers have many students in different classes throughout the day. They must be able to organize their time and teaching materials.

Patience. Working with students of different abilities and backgrounds can be difficult. Teachers must be patient with each student in their classroom and develop a positive learning environment.

Resourcefulness. Teachers need to be able to develop different ways of presenting information and demonstrating tasks so that students can learn.

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Instructor, Adjunct Faculty Career Paths

Instructor, Adjunct Faculty
Faculty Assistant Professor Adjunct Professor
Assistant Principal
10 Yearsyrs
Faculty Assistant Professor Chairperson
Chairperson, Board Of Directors
6 Yearsyrs
Faculty Manager Vice President
Executive Vice President
11 Yearsyrs
Owner Assistant Director
Center Director
7 Yearsyrs
Owner Director Nursing Director
Interim Director
10 Yearsyrs
Owner Director
Administrative Director
8 Yearsyrs
Adjunct Professor Assistant Principal
Elementary School Principal
12 Yearsyrs
Adjunct Professor Team Leader Chairperson
Department Chairperson
7 Yearsyrs
Instructor, Faculty Nurse Practitioner Nurse Manager
Department Director
6 Yearsyrs
Instructor, Faculty Nurse Practitioner Chairperson
Academic Affairs Dean
12 Yearsyrs
Instructor, Faculty Assistant Professor
Senior Lecturer
7 Yearsyrs
Manager Assistant Director
School Director
6 Yearsyrs
Manager Information Technology Manager Information Technology Director
Director Of Information Management
10 Yearsyrs
Nurse Practitioner Case Manager Operations Director
Director, Network Operations
10 Yearsyrs
Administrator Lead Teacher Department Chairperson
Academic Dean
10 Yearsyrs
Family Nurse Practitioner Clinician Adjunct Instructor
Associate Dean
11 Yearsyrs
Supervisor Assistant Store Manager Counter Manager
Educational Manager
7 Yearsyrs
Family Nurse Practitioner Visiting Professor Department Chairperson
Assistant Dean
8 Yearsyrs
Clinical Instructor Reviewer Department Chairperson
Academic Director
7 Yearsyrs
Presenter Faculty Member Academic Dean
Student Services Director
5 Yearsyrs
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Instructor, Adjunct Faculty Demographics

Gender

Female

52.1%

Male

38.5%

Unknown

9.4%
Ethnicity

White

63.0%

Hispanic or Latino

14.2%

Black or African American

10.9%

Asian

8.1%

Unknown

3.8%
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Foreign Languages Spoken

Spanish

42.2%

French

13.7%

German

5.9%

Russian

4.9%

Arabic

4.9%

Hindi

2.9%

Mandarin

2.9%

Italian

2.9%

Portuguese

2.9%

Chinese

2.9%

Romanian

2.0%

Bengali

2.0%

Persian

2.0%

Urdu

2.0%

Swedish

1.0%

Swahili

1.0%

Turkish

1.0%

Gujarati

1.0%

Dutch

1.0%

Sanskrit

1.0%
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Instructor, Adjunct Faculty Education

Schools

University of Phoenix

15.6%

Walden University

9.8%

Capella University

8.3%

Grand Canyon University

5.8%

University of Cincinnati

5.2%

Arizona State University

4.9%

New York University

4.3%

Purdue University

4.3%

Western Michigan University

4.0%

Wayne State University

3.7%

Michigan State University

3.7%

Temple University

3.7%

Pennsylvania State University

3.7%

National University

3.4%

Webster University

3.4%

University of Southern California

3.4%

DePaul University

3.4%

Northcentral University

3.4%

Ohio State University

3.1%

Nova Southeastern University

3.1%
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Majors

Nursing

20.7%

Business

14.8%

Education

8.7%

Educational Leadership

6.2%

Elementary Education

5.3%

Psychology

3.8%

Management

3.7%

English

3.4%

Social Work

3.1%

Communication

3.1%

Health Care Administration

3.0%

General Education, Specific Areas

3.0%

Clinical Psychology

3.0%

Counseling Psychology

2.9%

School Counseling

2.6%

Music

2.6%

Accounting

2.6%

Law

2.5%

Human Resources Management

2.5%

Fine Arts

2.4%
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Degrees

Masters

50.1%

Bachelors

17.7%

Doctorate

13.3%

Other

10.0%

Certificate

4.4%

Associate

4.1%

License

0.2%

Diploma

0.1%
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Highest Instructor, Adjunct Faculty Salaries

Job Title Company Location Start Date Salary
Adjunct Faculty Instructor Hawaii Pacific University Urban Honolulu, HI Nov 01, 2010 $126,430 -
$136,657
Adjunct Faculty Instructor Hawaii Pacific University Kaneohe, HI Dec 17, 2012 $113,303 -
$136,657
Adjunct Faculty Instructor of Computer Science Hawaii Pacific University Urban Honolulu, HI Apr 13, 2010 $108,983
Adjunct Instructor/Faculty Fellow University of Oregon Eugene, OR Sep 16, 2012 $66,888
Adjunct Faculty Instructor of Computer Science Hawaii Pacific University Urban Honolulu, HI Oct 15, 2010 $54,199 -
$54,492
Adjunct Instructor/Faculty Fellow University of Oregon Eugene, OR Jun 16, 2013 $50,151 -
$66,888

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Top Skills for An Instructor, Adjunct Faculty

  1. Undergraduate Courses
  2. Classroom Management
  3. Curriculum Development
You can check out examples of real life uses of top skills on resumes here:
  • Have also taught undergraduate courses including HR Management, Strategic Workforce Planning, Organizational Behavior and Organizational Management.
  • Instruct and administer relevant coursework, prepare lesson plans and materials; and present lectures and provide overall classroom management.
  • Collaborated in ongoing curriculum development and evaluation.
  • Developed curriculum and facilitated classes in both traditional and online classroom settings utilizing various course management systems.
  • Developed creative curriculum to enhance student learning; calculated grades.

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