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... and get help with writing and updating your CV, covering or spec letter.

If you want to talk to someone about vacancies or looking for work, ring 01484 225500 and ask for 'Recruitline'

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Page updated October 2017.

Recruitline vacancies

Search our database below, check out local and national jobsites, Apprenticeships GIGF Logo or Traineeships and higher and degree apprenticeship vacancies' list. Also check out our Jobfaqs vacancy directory - where to look for vacancies that ask for A levels or several good GCSEs (644kb PDF).

Want to talk to someone about vacancies or job search? Ring 01484 225500, ask for 'Recruitline' or call into Dewsbury, Halifax or Huddersfield centre.



Your rights and responsibilities at work

Girl using a drillThere are laws to make sure you are being treated fairly at work

They cover all areas of employment including your safety, pay, hours of work and more. With rights come responsibilities, for example at work you are responsible for your own and other people's safety and helping them feel welcome.

  • Bullying at work – if you think your employer or someone you work with is treating you unfairly, you may be being bullied.

  • Equality – you have the right to be treated fairly and can't be discriminated against because of your age, disability, gender reassignment, marriage and civil partnership, pregnancy and maternity, race, religion or belief, sex or sexual orientation.
    NB All employers must, by law, make 'reasonable adjustments' when recruiting someone with a disability, so that they can work. This will vary depending on the size of the employer – they will be expected to make changes that are sensible for the size of the company.

  • National Minimum Wage – the law on minimum wage covers all employees. There is a rate for most workers, including apprentices.

  • Health and safety at work – employers are responsible for their workforce and visitors' safety. Employees are also responsible for the safety of themselves and other people.

  • Contract of employment – you should get one within eight weeks of starting. Remember in law a contract is made with your employer when you accept a job offer.

  • Payslips – most employees have a right to a payslip from their employer when they get paid. It shows your earnings and anything taken off, such as tax.

  • National Insurance and income tax – NI is used to help pay for some benefits and state pensions. Income Tax is used for all our needs, like schools, roads and hospitals.

As well as working rights, young people have a range of rights and as you get older you become old enough to do all kinds of things like work part-time at 14, join the Armed Forces at 16. Learn to drive at 17 and as an adult at 18 you have the same rights as your parents and carers.


  • Login and search careersinfo logo for our leaflet on 'Your rights' and our guides to options after Year 11, which have more information:

Get Organised 2018
Get organised 2018: a guide to your post-16 options

Get Ahead 2018Get Ahead - career and learning options at Entry level and Level 1

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Job trends

Boy interviewKnowing where the jobs are and ...

... using job information when planning your career helps you make successful career choices

In this section you'll be able to ...

... identify where the jobs are now and where they could be in the future and set out your future goals - this is labour market information. This National Careers Service video explains more. Job trends information helps career planning, supports decisions about future study and training options and provides helpful information when changing your job.

Find out about:

Many employers are looking for people with robust problem solving skills, innovative thinkers, and good communication skills.
Fiona Thurlbeck talking about the Leeds City Region.

Careerometer lets you search and compare jobs - just 'clear the card' to keep searching and selecting

Where the work is - lets you explore the range of 'mid-skilled' jobs - jobs for new entrants at Level 2, 3 and 4, including the likely number of job openings, competition for openings and average salary for experienced staff, nationally and across regions. It offers a guide only and should be used along side other information or as part of a discussion.

Explore the gender pay gap - the difference between average hourly earnings of men and women. The calculations don't include overtime pay and are worked out as a proportion of average hourly rate of men’s pay.

Page updated January 2018

Our careers advisers are based at:

Head Office
C & K Careers Ltd
78 John William Street

T: 01484 225500
F: 08724 464511