Propane Keeps Americans Working
The energy of the future means jobs opportunities now. The propane industry is dependent on a wide range of skills and is willing to invest in you to develop those skills. Learn more about the Apprentice and Entry Level Driver Training Programs below.
Hiring and Workforce Resources
These U.S. Department of Labor-sponsored boards direct federal, state, and local funding to workforce development programs. They also oversee the American Job Centers, where job seekers can get employment information, find out about career development training opportunities, and connect to various programs in their area.
Business resources for help with hiring, training, and retaining a strong workforce, sponsored by the U.S. Department of Labor.
A collection of outreach materials such as images, videos, brochures, handouts, etc. These pieces highlight the career possibilities that are offered in the propane industry.
Detailed labor and economic statistics to help businesses make informed decisions.
The Local Area Unemployment Statistics (LAUS) program is a federal-state cooperative effort in which monthly estimates of total employment and unemployment are prepared for over 7,600 areas.
Average hourly and weekly earnings of production and nonsupervisory employees on private, nonfarm payrolls by industry sector. Data is seasonally adjusted.
Table 3. Details employment and wages for covered businesses, by state. Data is updated quarterly.
Includes employment data that is broken down by age, gender, marital status, and workforce status (i.e., full-time or part-time). Data is updated monthly.
Interactive, national employment map. Data is broken down by state.