Continuing with our series of articles about the sector trends in the UK at JobisJob we now analyse the evolution of the Health sector. As in the previous article about the IT-Telecomm sector, we will be focusing on the jobseeker’s interest and the job vacancies posted between March and May of 2017.
In this article, we will be carrying out an in-depth analysis of the South African job market for the first 4 months of the year (January 2017 – April 2017). We have based the analysis on Job Market Insights, our state-of-the-art big data tool, which provides a complete and accurate cross-sectional overview of the job market.
At JobisJob, we are now looking in depth into the health of the IT-Telecomm sector workforce in the UK, corresponding to the 1st quarter of 2017. The labour market trend in the IT sector is being approached from two perspectives:
- Behaviour of the applicant for employment. We have analysed the job applicant’s interest in this area through their search behaviour.
- Labour supply of the sector. To delve into the trends of the job offers in the IT sector, we have used Job Market Insights, our state-of-the-art Big Data tool that offers a personalised, accurate and cross-cutting analysis of the UK labour market.
The number of skips in your average street is said to be a good indicator of fluctuating economic times. With this in mind, we decided that the number of jobs in construction advertised on JobisJob would also be a fairly good barometer of the 2013 UK economy. Take a look at what we found, or, if you prefer, read our summary on the topic instead.
Taken from a sample size of 44,000,000. Download this PDF here.
Our regional labour market report is a bit different this time. We’d always known London was an exception to the rule, but it was only really when we got down to analysing the London hiring market in significant detail that we realised just how unquantifiable the British capital is. For that reason, this week’s white paper (which you can download here) is somewhat shorter than other regions. Same rules apply, however – don’t hesitate to ask any questions, or make any comments or suggestions you may have.