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Support workers help people with health problems or disabilities to do daily tasks, such as housework, and be as independent as possible.
Joiners use timber and board products to make fittings such as cabinets, doors, window frames and stairs.
Occupational therapists provide therapy and support to people with limited ability to carry out everyday activities because of illness, injury or disability.
Early childhood teachers educate and care for young children in kindergartens, kōhanga reo or childcare centres. Kōhanga reo kaiako also help children learn te reo Māori and tikanga Māori (culture and customs).
Registered nurses assess, treat and support people who are sick, disabled or injured, in hospitals, clinics, rest homes, and nursing homes.
Make-up artists apply make-up to enhance or alter people's appearances.
Secondary school teachers plan, prepare and teach one or more subjects to students between the ages of 13 and 18.
Farm assistants help farmers with a variety of tasks, including raising and caring for animals, repairs and maintenance, tractor work and other farming activities.
Continuing our Q & A series – answering questions from parents about their young person's work and learning choices.
Find out who can help you make a career decision.