What are the careers in which you have to travel a lot?

Updated on : December 7, 2021 by George Gray



What are the careers in which you have to travel a lot?

Most customer service roles need frequent travel: sales (managing a large geographic territory), field marketing, consulting are some of the common functions that involve travel by 50% or more. Great technical skills in addition to MBA is a good match for these roles.

Generally, middle / junior level R&D positions do not involve frequent travel. As an engineer, you are more likely to get an R&D position rather than a customer-facing or business management position. However, it is possible to join as an application engineer or a sales engineer.

Boeing and Airbus have established their operations in India.

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Most customer service roles need frequent travel: sales (managing a large geographic territory), field marketing, consulting are some of the common functions that involve travel by 50% or more. Great technical skills in addition to MBA is a good match for these roles.

Generally, middle / junior level R&D positions do not involve frequent travel. As an engineer, you are more likely to get an R&D position rather than a customer-facing or business management position. However, it is possible to join as an application engineer or a sales engineer.

Boeing and Airbus have established their operations in India. Unless aeronautics is the only domain you want to enter, it is always possible to venture into Boeing, Airbus, GE, Rolls Royce after your Electronic or Mechanical Engineering as well. The advantage of opting for more "generic" engineering is that you will have your options open should you change your mind during your four years of engineering.

Finally, I am sure you understand that there is a great difference in the job profile of an Aeronautical Engineer and (Pilot, Business Managers of aeronautical companies). An engineer is based on base (~ it's almost like an office job) as opposed to a pilot (who travels multiple times a week) or a sales / business development guy (who travels multiple times a month).

The best way to make a career out of travel (considering you're an aeronautical engineer) is to "teach English." Now you may be wondering why you should teach English abroad when you could do it in your own country. For me, the answer is simple. It provides me with a financially stable way to explore the world and spend a lot of time in one place. In addition, in certain countries, they offer you financial benefits such as free accommodation, free flights, and bonuses when completing contracts, ensuring that you can earn more money teaching in another country than in your country.

Keep reading

The best way to make a career out of travel (considering you're an aeronautical engineer) is to "teach English." Now you may be wondering why you should teach English abroad when you could do it in your own country. For me, the answer is simple. It provides me with a financially stable way to explore the world and spend a lot of time in one place. In addition, in certain countries, they offer you economic benefits such as free accommodation, free flights and bonuses at the end of contracts to ensure that you can earn more money teaching in another country than in yours. You can work to improve your English skills or knowledge by earning any of these certifications: TEFL (Teaching English as a Foreign Language) or ESL (English as a Second Language) or ESOL (English for Speakers of Other Languages) or TESL (Teaching English as a Second Language) or TESOL (Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages) relate to the study of English among teachers and students who have different native languages. This means that you can go anywhere in the world and teach English, despite not knowing any words from the country in which you are teaching.

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