The CERIC Survey of Career Service Professionals delved into research and education issues as well as career competency and mobility among career service professionals in Canada in 2011.
The 2015 CERIC Survey of Career Service Professionals – completed by more than 1,000 professionals in the field across Canada – provides a demographic snapshot (education, experience, salary) as well as examining professional development needs and research trends.
In an effort to understand the state of career development in the Canadian workplace, CERIC commissioned Environics Research Group to survey 500 employers in the fall of 2013. The survey charts new territory with an in-depth look at the response of Canadian business to youth unemployment, the business view on just how real skills shortages are in this country, and insights on exactly how business is recruiting and training talent today.
The job market is constantly in flux, and the needs and attitudes of Canadians evolve with it. In order to gain a fresh, up-to-date perspective on how Canadians use and access career and employment counselling services, CERIC along with The Counselling Foundation of Canada commissioned a nationwide survey of adult Canadians. Survey findings reveal who is most likely to access career services: those who define themselves as having a “career,” those who say they have a “job” or students. Findings also explore which types of career professionals Canadians are most likely to meet with, perceived effectiveness and barriers to accessing career services. The online survey of 1,500 Canadians was conducted by Navigator Ltd. in November 2014. Media Release Infographic Summary Full Report Read media coverage of the survey: The Globe and Mail, March 11, 2015: “Half of Canadians regret not getting professional career advice” Academica Top Ten, March 12, 2015, “Survey shows that half of Canadians who have not sought career advice wish that they had”
Commissioned by CERIC, this 2010 Environics survey focuses on topics that pertain to the Canadian workplace and how Canadians approach their own career development.