Careers rarely develop the way we plan them. Our career path often takes many twists and turns, with particular events, choices and people influencing our direction.

We asked Ejiro O'Hare Stratton from Health Service Executive to give some advice for people considering this job:

Ejiro O'Hare Stratton

Clinical Nurse Manager 2

Health Service Executive

Read more

Ejiro O'Hare Stratton

I would advise having a degree in Human Resource Management and Industrial Relations. Professional training in nursing is necessary in order to understand patient care and what standards are required to provide quality care in an acute hospital setting.

One would also have to understand the value of planning, implementing and evaluating work practices in order to get the best out of employees. The person coming into the job would need to be patient, able to negotiate and work under pressure, as well as work on their own initiative.

Close

Administrative?
Administrative
Administrative people are interested in work that offers security and a sense of being part of a larger process. They may be at their best operating under supervisors who give clear guidelines, and performing routine tasks in a methodical and reliable way.

They tend to enjoy clerical and most forms of office work, where they perform essential administrative duties. They often form the backbone of large and small organisations alike. They may enjoy being in charge of office filing systems, and using computers and other office equipment to keep things running smoothly. They usually like routine work hours and prefer comfortable indoor workplaces.
All Courses
PLC Progression Routes
PLC Points Calculator
CAO Points Calculator
CAO Video Guide

Dunboyne College of Further Education
Plunket College
Grange Community College
Career Interviews
Sector Profiles
School Subjects (LC)
College Courses
Close
Study Skills
Other
Work Experience (School)
CV & Interview Preparation

Chemical, Biomedical & Pharmaceutical Sciences Course Videos

<
Return to List
Chemical, Biomedical & Pharmaceutical Sciences
Chemical, Biomedical & Pharmaceutical Sciences
UL Chemical & Biochemical Engineering



Courses related to this video..

 

Years 1 and 2 provide a comprehensive grounding in all of the subjects required for a career as a professional chemical/biochemical engineer. 

Beginning in year 2 and continuing throughout year 3, you will gain knowledge in fluid mechanics and heat transfer, reaction engineering and mass transfer separation. 

In year 3 you will take part in Cooperative Education placement - a training period where you will work as a chemical/biochemical engineer on one or more project-related tasks within a company, enterprise or institution.

In year 4 you will undertake a design project, 


Videos related to this sector
Studying Biomedical Engineering at DCU 
DT420 Nutraceuticals in Health and Nutrition 
CIT - Engineering Common Entry 
DIT - WAVES - Female Engineering Role Model Day @ 
GMIT Graduate, Mark McDonnell, Science 
UL Pharmaceutical and Industrial Chemistry - Overview 
CIT - Biomedical Engineering 
CIT - Analytical and Pharmaceutical Chemistry 
UL Science with concurrent Teacher Education  
UL Science with Concurrent Teacher Education - Overview 
UL Industrial Biochemistry - Course Description 
DIT- General Science  
UL Industrial Biochemistry 
DCU - Jordan Traynor INTRA  
CIT - Biomedical Science 
UL Biomedical Engineering - Course Description 
UL Food Science and Health - Course Description 
UL Pharmaceutical and Industrial Chemistry  
UL Chemical & Biochemical Engineering - Overview 
CIT - Chemical & Biopharmacutical Engineering