Could you lose your job to an overseas worker?

Could you lose your job to an overseas worker?

It might sound crazy, but employers are shipping all sorts of work overseas to save money.
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Dec 30, 2008
By dvm360.com staff

Almost 1 million American jobs have been outsourced to other countries since 2000, according to the Department of Labor. These lost positions come from all types of livelihoods ranging from manufacturing to IT to white collar accounting.

But Yahoo! HotJobs reports that the Department of Labor says some jobs aren't likely to be shipped overseas. And if you're a veterinary team member, your job is probably one of them. Why are you safe? It's simple: Pet care requires face-to-whisker contact. High-quality veterinary care can't be administered from across the clinic, let alone from across the pond.

Here are nine careers that Yahoo! HotJobs says the Labor Department deems almost outsourcing proof:
1. Dental hygienist
2. Pharmacy technician
3. Fitness professional
4. Teacher aide
5. Auto repair technician
6. Pet groomer
7. Plumber
8. Veterinary assistant
9. Electrician

Proceedings papers for techs

The very best behavior advice for new puppy owners (Proceedings)

CVC IN SAN DIEGO PROCEEDINGS

The entire hospital staff should play a role in the counseling of new puppy owners.

The technician's role creating a behavior centered veterinary practice (Proceedings)

CVC IN SAN DIEGO PROCEEDINGS

A focus on pet behavior in the veterinary clinic is an excellent practice builder.

Trying times--dealing with canine adolescent dog (Proceedings)

CVC IN SAN DIEGO PROCEEDINGS

A behavior wellness exam is an opportunity to check up on a pet’s behavioral health and answer any related questions a client may have.

Enriching geriatric patient's lives (Proceedings)

CVC IN SAN DIEGO PROCEEDINGS

An important time for practices to include a behavioral exam is when a pet becomes a senior.

Tubes and tracheas--all about endotracheal tubes and lesions in difficult intubations (Proceedings)

CVC IN SAN DIEGO PROCEEDINGS

Endotracheal tubes are usually made from silicone, polyvinyl chloride (PVC) plastic or red rubber.