The Resource Center organizes resources around 7 green economy “Sectors” and 7 “Topics.”
Search by sector or by topic, or across all sectors and/or all topics. Or search by keyword at the top right of this page.
How are the Resources Organized?
What are the Criteria?
Resources that are included in the SEED Center have been reviewed by the TAG and meet the following criteria:
- Accessible and available for colleges to model and/or customize to their local labor markets
- Not to be used as a means to market individual consultants or their products to AACC members
- Promote colleges becoming generally more innovative
Additionally, be sure to check out our Green Programs!
Found 1088 Results
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WhyHunger brings you into the food security movement, a movement that shows how our food system is connected, how our food grows, how it’s processed, who grows it, what we eat, where it comes from, who goes hungry and why. WhyHunger is helping to build the movement to end hunger and poverty by connecting people to nutritious, affordable food and by supporting grassroots solutions that inspire self-reliance and community empowerment.
An international leader in the concept of green building. This website has materials to enhance curricula.
AWEA is the lead organization for the development of U.S. industry consensus standards in liaison with a variety of professional organizations. View this page for Industry Standards as well as information on the Standards Development Board.
Note: Must now pay for these publications.
U.S. Department of Energy site that includes wind resources and data on wind installation, policy, transmission issues and more.
Review these resources for AWEA Wind Energy Fact Sheets
which provide up-to-date information on many aspects of the wind industry. You will also find Wind Energy Reports
which include quarterly and annual U.S. wind industry market reports.
This Assessment is designed to help your school identify what types of healthy, safe, and environmentally sound activities are already in place and where your school can improve its efforts.
Developed by the American Water Works Association and Water Environment Federation, the world’s leading technical experts on drinking water and water quality, this site is packed with resources to find jobs or prepare for rewarding careers in protecting public health and the environment.
WIC Green Jobs Study Group was established to accomplish three broad goals: 1. to develop a measurable definition of “green jobs” and agree on a core set of items that need to be measured about these jobs; 2. to develop alternatives for gathering and estimating this information on “green jobs”; and, 3. to develop a specific action plan to collect and publish this information. Read the Reports and Analysis here.
This is a link to presentations from a workshop given at the “Good Jobs, Green Jobs” National Conference in Washington, DC, in February 2009. Building a green country requires building a skilled workforce. What does that look like in practice? Developing skills standards for green-collar jobs will benefit workers, employers and consumers alike. For workers, a credential provides mobility and bargaining power, and thus higher wages, in the labor market. For employers, it provides assurance that job applicants meet necessary skill standards. And for consumers, it provides critical information for contracting decisions. This panel addresses successes and challenges for certification and training in the emerging clean-energy economy, where most workers will need more than a high-school diploma, but less than a 4-year degree.
*NOTE* Because of the way this website is set up, there is no direct link to this report. The link above takes you to a search bar and you must type “Workforce Trends & Needs in Green Sectors” into the bar to find the report.
Presented at the CCCAOE Fall 2011 Conference, this presentation incorporates data from solar and water studies. Also explored were results of a year-long examination of “green jobs” conducted in partnership with the EDD’s Labor Market Information Division (LMID), which focused on identifying the impact of “green” in creating new tasks, skills, and knowledge areas for today’s workforce. Economic & Workforce Development assistance was provided through the California Community Colleges and the presentation works to inform community colleges and the workforce community. It covers the industries that are driving growth in “green” employment and what “green” skills and knowledge employers are looking for. It provides a summary on where community colleges should invest resources and can be seen as an example of what regions can do to engage educational and employer institutions.
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