Civil engineering technician is a key field for Ireland’s economy, providing a highly skilled and well-paid job, especially when the skillset is linked to the specific industry, the report found.
Civil engineers have a well-documented history of contributing to Ireland’s success in its efforts to combat climate change and the spread of infectious diseases, according to the report.
In recent years, the number of civil engineering technicians has grown rapidly, but this has come at a cost.
While the majority of Irish civil engineers are women, women still make up just 5% of the workforce.
While the growth in female civil engineers in Ireland has been slow, the government is now targeting more women to fill the position.
In 2017, there were 6,000 female civil engineering technologists and 1,400 male engineers, the majority from the engineering and technology industries.
The report found that Ireland’s civil engineering workforce is one of the most diverse in the world.
According to the World Economic Forum, Ireland has more women than any other OECD country, but it is also one of just five countries in the OECD with less than one in five women in civil engineering.
Irish civil engineering is a highly-skilled profession, with the most experienced and highly skilled employees in the sector.
It also has a strong presence in government.
In addition to providing civil engineers with a high-paid position, civil engineers play a key role in environmental protection and public health and public safety, according the report, which was released at the start of the second week of November.
The key to achieving these goals is to diversify the workforce, the researchers said.
“While there are currently more women engineers than men in the civil service, the percentage of women civil engineers is still less than 5%.”
The key for Ireland is to develop a more inclusive workforce, so that women and minorities are more fully represented in the profession and in positions of power,” said Professor Francesco Scaglia, co-author of the report and head of the department of civil and environmental engineering at the University of Southern California.
The civil engineering industry employs about 9,000 people in Ireland.