Information about the types of higher education institutions that grant degrees in Livestock Management and the types of students that study this field. Master's Colleges & Universities: Larger Programs awards the most degrees in graphic design in the US, but Master's Colleges and Universities and Dawson Community College have the highest percentage of degrees awarded in Livestock Management. Tuition costs for Livestock Management majors are, on average, $7,098 for in-state public colleges, and N/A for out of state private colleges. The largest share of institutions with Livestock Management programs are Public, 2-year institutions.
Demographic information on those who earn a degree in Agriculture in the US. The average age of a person in the workforce with a degree in Agriculture is 44, and the most common degree type these workers hold is a Bachelor's degree. Female employees are more likey to hold Agriculture degrees, and White students earn the majority (17) of the degrees.
Data on the critical and distinctive skills necessary for those working in the Livestock Management field from the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Livestock Management majors need many skills, but most especially Speaking. The revealed comparative advantage (RCA) shows that Livestock Management majors need more than the average amount of Equipment Maintenance, Repairing, and Equipment Selection.
These two visualizations, one a radial chart and one a bar chart, show the same information, a rating of how necessary the following skills are for Livestock Management majors. Toggle between "value" and "RCA" to see the absolute rating of that skill (value) and the revealed comparative advantage (RCA), or how much greater or lesser that skill's rating is than the average. The longer the bar or the closer the line comes to the circumference of the circle, the more important that skill is. The importance of Equipment Maintenance is very distinctive for majors, but the Speaking, Critical Thinking, and Reading Comprehension are the three most important skills for people in the field.