Discover jobs and apprenticeships in the automotive sector. IMI provide a specialist jobs platform covering all areas of automotive as well as providing all the information you need to know for an apprenticeship.
If you are looking for an apprenticeship in automotive then this is the place for you. Below you will find links to all the different websites that have job vacancies. Click on the links and apply for your dream #MotorCareers job!
Employers and training providers can also advertise automotive apprenticeship vacancies here FREE OF CHARGE by completing the following template and emailing the request to email@example.com – DOWNLOAD
With the IMI your learner, the training provider and you the employer will all benefit from the following:
Learner – advice, support & membership
Employer – resources, advice & membership
Centre – resources, tools & support
The IMI worked with a variety of businesses across the UK involving 30 apprentices to discover the actual return on investment of automotive apprenticeships.
The independently verified research results speak for themselves:
Calculate your ROI here: https://www.theimi.org.uk/graph
Chris Cotterill explains how the Levy and apprenticeship landscape is changing.
There are now 2 different types of apprenticeships for you to choose from. The Frameworks or the Standards.
Overview: An apprenticeship is paid employment combined with structured training in a specific field. An apprenticeship will give a broad understanding of the industry and the workplace whilst learning and gaining a qualification within an Apprenticeship Framework. For the new Apprenticeship Standards (England only) completion of a successful apprenticeship instead leads to an Apprenticeship Certificate.
Levels: There are three different types of apprenticeship
Intermediate – equivalent to five GCSEs, grade A*-C
Advanced – equivalent to two A-levels
Higher – can lead to a foundation degree
Training: Day to day you will learn ‘on the job’ with your employer and then ‘off the job’ training will either be through day release at a local college or block release with a national training provider. Block release training is typically 6 to 8 weeks per year and this may involve staying away from home. You will be assessed throughout your apprenticeship by both your tutor and employer – you will also be assigned a workplace mentor to support your learning.
Time: The duration of an apprenticeship can be between 1 and 4 years however the majority of apprenticeships are between 2 to 3 years. An apprenticeship agreement will be signed to clarify this before the start of an apprenticeship.
Pay: Apprentices are paid as per the apprentice national minimum wage, set by the government – this is currently £3.50 per hour for those under 19 years of age or at any age if in the first year of an apprenticeship. Some employers may pay more than the minimum hourly rate and may also fund other expenses (eg travel, food and accommodation whilst on block release training).
Apprenticeship Standards: The new Apprenticeship Standards (England only) have been developed by employer groups in the industry to show what an apprentice will be doing in their job role and the skills that will be required of them. The government have introduced the Apprenticeship Standards to give students more choice as well as giving employers an increased input into their future workforce. Typically an Apprenticeship Standard will focus on a number of gateways and an end-point assessment with an approved assessment organisation. See here for more information on the new Apprenticeship Standards.