Sample 1 - State of California

List of Industries Employing Construction Managers

The following industries employ Construction Managers ,  SOC Code  11-9021  (3).   The experience/education usually required by most employers for this occupation is Bachelor's degree  (4).  This list is sorted by the 2010 employment from largest to smallest.   Return to the Search Page.

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Industry (NAICS) (2) Employment in California (1)
2010 2020 Numeric
Change
Nonresidential Building Construction   (NAICS 236200 ) 5,700 7,800 2,100
Residential Building Construction   (NAICS 236100 ) 2,900 4,100 1,200
Building Equipment Contractors   (NAICS 238200 ) 2,700 3,200 500
Building Finishing Contractors   (NAICS 238300 ) 1,600 2,000 400
Other Specialty Trade Contractors   (NAICS 238900 ) 1,400 1,800 400
Building Foundation/Exterior Contractors   (NAICS 238100 ) 1,100 1,300 200
Local Government   (NAICS 999300 ) 1,000 1,100 100
Architectural and Engineering Services   (NAICS 541300 ) 900 1,100 200
Utility System Construction   (NAICS 237100 ) 600 800 200
Land Subdivision   (NAICS 237200 ) 500 600 100
Industry (NAICS) (2) Employment in California (1)
2010 2020 Numeric
Change
Highway, Street, and Bridge Construction   (NAICS 237300 ) 500 700 200
Other Heavy Construction   (NAICS 237900 ) 400 400 0
Management & Technical Consulting Svc   (NAICS 541600 ) 400 700 300
Activities Related to Real Estate   (NAICS 531300 ) 400 500 100
Management of Companies and Enterprises   (NAICS 550000 ) 300 300 0
Lessors of Real Estate   (NAICS 531100 ) 200 200 0
Offices of Real Estate Agents & Brokers   (NAICS 531200 ) 100 100 0
Elementary and Secondary Schools   (NAICS 611100 ) 100 100 0
Colleges and Universities   (NAICS 611300 ) 100 100 0
Waste Management and Remediation Service   (NAICS 562000 ) 100 100 0
Industry (NAICS) (2) Employment in California (1)
2010 2020 Numeric
Change
Support Activities for Mining   (NAICS 213000 ) 100 100 0

Data Notes:

(1)  Source:  These data come from the Industry and Occupation Employment Projections program of the Employment Development Department.  All employment figures have been rounded to the nearest 100.  See the Occupational Projections - Introduction and Methods and the Industry Projections - Introduction and Methods for more information.  Some occupation/industry combinations may not be included to protect employer confidentiality or because the base survey resulted in a large standard error.

Although these Staffing Patterns are not provided below the state level, the Employment Projections by Industry and Occupation are available by county or groups of counties.

(2)  The NAICS - North American Industry Classification System is the nationally recognized system to categorize industries. See the NAICS Division Structure at the U.S. Department of Labor Web site for a complete list of industries and their definitions.

(3)  "SOC Code" - Search for a particular Standard Occupational Classification (SOC) code or occupation title at the Bureau of Labor Statistics Web site.

(4) The Training Levels were developed by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. They are meant to show the education and training needed for someone to perform that occupation. It also reflects the preferred training requirements of most employers. For a complete list of the training levels go to BLS Training Level Definitions

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