Paper mache gownmaker hires on-demand for $40,000-a-year job
Paper maches are the most famous of the dressmakers.
They’re designed to create intricate geometric patterns using a combination of hand-drawn and machine-made shapes, and can be sold for up to $40K per pair.
They can also be made with traditional, hand-crafted, and machine work methods.
But for people in the Asia Pacific region, paper mache is a lucrative career.
Paper machines have been on the rise, and the rise has been driven by China.
In 2015, the country’s National Bureau of Statistics reported that there were more than 1.8 million paper machining jobs, making up a whopping 37.9% of all jobs in the country.
Paper mills are a big part of China’s economic growth, and now that the economy is booming again, there are more jobs for paper maches.
Paper mill jobs are growing rapidly.
They now make up almost a quarter of the countrys workforce, up from about a quarter in 2014.
And they’re being outsourced to other parts of the world.
As a result, the jobs market for paper mills in China has been shrinking.
According to a recent report from the Economic Policy Institute, in 2017, there were about 10.5 million paper mill jobs in China.
That’s down from nearly 17 million jobs in 2016, but still an increase over a decade ago, when there were roughly 12 million jobs.
The reason for the decline in paper mill employment is largely due to technological changes in the industry.
But a new study by the McKinsey Global Institute also found that China is increasing the number of paper mills and is moving to hire on-site workers.
The paper milling industry employs about 2.6 million people in China, according to the McKinseys.
In addition, there’s also the growing number of online businesses that are hiring paper mill workers.
While these jobs are still relatively small, they’re becoming more common as China has grown more economically and has become more attractive to people looking to do online jobs.
As an example, in 2016 there were 7.2 million paper mills that are in the process of being closed, and a further 3.3 million were in the works.
It’s not clear if these closures are related to economic or political pressures, but there is a growing number who are moving to China to work on paper mACHines.
The McKinseys also found out that paper mill employees are more likely to be women, younger, and are less likely to have children.
“The paper mill industry is now becoming more diversified,” said Andrew Cusick, vice president of McKinsey Asia Pacific.
“They’re doing a lot of work in a variety of different areas, and this has really increased the demand for paper mill work.”
Cusik added that there is also a large pool of workers in China that are looking to make a living from online jobs, which is another reason paper mills are finding it difficult to find work.
“There are so many different online businesses in China where there are people who can do all of the paper mill tasks,” Cusic said.
“That’s a really big draw for people who want to do these kinds of jobs.”
As a growing workforce of paper masons, dressmakers, and others are moving out of China, the paper industry is being increasingly diversified.
This new job market is also creating new opportunities for people with education, experience, and certifications.
“I am currently in a position where I can apply for an entry-level position in the paper maching industry in China,” said Siew Kwon-suk, a Chinese paper mill worker.
“When I’m doing the training, I am able to get more jobs because of that.”
But the McKinkins report found that there are still a lot more paper makers in China than people are able to find.
This is due to the fact that the country has more paper mills than paper mills anywhere else in the world, and China is expanding its paper mills at an increasing pace.
The report also found a growing proportion of paper mill employers are outsourcing their jobs to other countries.
“It’s becoming very difficult for paper industry employers in China to recruit the talent that they need to keep up with this increase in demand,” said Cusicks.