A production manager in forestry plans, organises, directs, controls and coordinates the manufacturing activities of an organisation including physical and human resources. A production manager (forestry) in Australia is a Skill Level 1 occupation.
This occupation is on the following skill list:
This occupation is not on the following skills list:
Group: 1335 Production Managers
The job of a production forestry manager is to plan, organise, direct, control and coordinate the production activities of forestry, manufacturing and mining organisations including physical and human resources.
Most occupations in the production manager (forestry) unit group (Group 1335) have a level of skill commensurate with a bachelor degree or higher qualification. At least five years of relevant experience may substitute for the formal qualification. In some instances relevant experience and/or on-the-job training may be required in addition to the formal qualification (ANZSCO Skill Level 1).
Occupations within the Production Manager (forestry) Group
Note: Whilst a similar occupation may appear in the same production forestry manager group, if not specifically listed in the STSOL or MLTSSL, the ANZSCO description should be used for reference purposes only.
Where mandatory licensing or registration is required you must demonstrate a level of English either sufficient to meet licensing / registration or a minimum IELTS, or equivalent, whichever is higher.
The position is not located in regional Australia
For Subclass 457 visa application this occupation is restricted to regional areas on the RSMS postcode list
The average salary for a Production Manager (Forestry) in Australia is $ 127,230 for male employees and $ 88,660 for female employees per year. Average Age: Males: 47.3 Females: 43.3 Persons: 46.9
Source: www.abs.gov.au (Group 1335) Production managers - Employee Earnings and Hours, Australia, May 2016
Please contact us if you would like assistance with your Production Manager (Forestry) skilled visa application.
Licensing and/or Professional Associations
In many occupations you must be registered with or obtain a license from a local authority in the state or territory where you want to practise your occupation. Contact the local authority in your relevant state or territory to enquire about the licensing or registration requirements. It may benefit to become a member of a relevant industry association for your occupation which could help with your employment and visa application prospects.
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