Maintenance Mechanic

Today's advanced manufacturing

Machines are important in our lives—directly or indirectly. Broken or inefficient machines slow the pace of manufacturing and, ultimately, profits. To remain competitive in today’s fast-paced industrial/manufacturing environment, equipment needs to be maintained to run at peak performance. If you like to troubleshoot problems, put theory to work hands-on, and have interests in math and mechanical processes, a career in industrial maintenance may be your key to success.

Career Area
Advanced Manufacturing
Type
Technical Diploma
Program Number
31-462-2
Availability
In-Person
  • Technical Diploma
  • 2 Terms 
  • 32 Credits
  • Financial Aid Eligible
  • Starts Fall

Career Outlook

Maintenance Mechanic

Potential Job Titles

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Disclosure:

Salary data is derived from surveys collected by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics and mapped to LTC programs using economic modeling software. As with any survey data, the wages presented here are prone to error and sampling bias. Educational decisions should not be entirely based on the data presented here. The wage data presented here is the median annual salary in the LTC District as reported by EMSI (Economic Modeling Specialists Intl.) Some people beginning work at jobs in these fields may find a higher or lower starting wage that what is reported here.

ADMISSION AND FIRST SEMESTER ENROLLMENT STEPS

Work with Admissions Advisor to:

*Submit transcripts and test scores (optional, highly recommended): College transcripts, along with high school transcripts and test scores from within the last five years, used for course registration. Official transcripts needed for transferring college credit(s) and for financial aid purposes.

Approximate Costs

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Due to the rigorous and highly supervised nature of this hands-on training, Maintenance Mechanic courses are offered only during the day, Monday through Friday.