BC: Works Cited "Sports Broadcasting" Occupational Outlook Handbook,2008-09 Edition. Bureau of Labor Statistics. Web 26 Sept. 2008 Taylor, Allan, and James R. Parish Career Opportunities in Television and Cable. New York; Ferguson, 2007. Print Newsweek.com thebrynchester.com williamjames.com oncoffee.blogspot.com corel.alongslp.com destination360.com trackandfield.about.com gearlog.com sillhouettesclipart.com garethkay.typepad.com arcsfoundation.org
FC: Sports broadcaster By Derek Carter
1: Sports Broadcaster By Derek Carter
2: This job requires a person to research and create a broadcast to share through TV and the radio.
3: The average worker works 35.8 hours per week. Which is considered a full time job and its a little less then what most people work. | Only 7% of sports broadcasters work part time. This job has often been described as related to a reporter. Often times in college people studying to be sports broadcasters are in the same classes as in the reporters because they share the same qualities.
5: Most sports broadcasting jobs require a 2 year degree in broadcasting and a previous internship in a studio and in a live broadcasting situation. | Classes required for college include: Journalism, mass communications, speech, writing, sociology, and psychology. Also knowledge of all sports, an outgoing and pleasing personality.
6: The salary ranges from $14,000-$325,000. With a median $51,680. The standard benefits to this job are health insurance, vacation/sick time, and pension plans like a 401k.
9: This job has a very high competition rate. In 2008 there were only 316,00 jobs available. In 38% of establishments they were only 5 people hired in this field. There for there is a moderately high job competition however once you get your job it is not easy to keep.
11: Pros Work in clean and comfy places A sports Broadcaster gets to be on TV Your salary can be really high. | Cons High pressure Long hours of research For the most part the salary is not so high