Infometrics
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Infometrics June newsletter
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June 2018
NEWSLETTER

Infometrics is very pleased to announce the launch of our Megatrends report: “From Education to Employment: Megatrends affecting NZ’s working environment”.  This report is available for download from our website.

In our newsletter this month, Gareth Kiernan discusses megatrends in an interview with Liam Dann.

And, in his article about income, he dispels some myths about what defines an adequate household income in New Zealand.

Shaun Twaddle has created the Chart of the Month, that examines job openings by skills level.

We round out with another article by Gareth, discussing the role of alteration and additions in the ups and downs of the residential construction industry.

Changing workplaces require innovative approaches to education
wp-Changing world
Infometrics is pleased to announce the release of our eagerly awaited Megatrends Report “From education to employment: Megatrends affecting NZ’s working environment ”.
Megatrends report: Gareth Kiernan speaks to Liam Dann
wp-Liam Dann interview
Gareth Kiernan of Infometrics talks to Liam Dann about the Infometrics Megatrends report.
Being impoverished and on a high income is just a myth
wp-being impoverished
Who are the 30,000 households earning over $100,000pa that don’t think they have enough money to get by? Is this real financial hardship or, as Mike Hosking put it, are these people “just useless with money”?
Chart of the month: Job openings 2018-2022
wp-Job opportunities
Infometrics’ comprehensive regional forecasting model shows that between 2018 and 2022 there will be 600,000 jobs that need to be filled due to new job growth or replacement demand (people moving roles that need to be replaced).
How renovation work fits alongside new residential building
wp-how renovation work fits alongside new residential building
One of the comments I often hear talking to people in the residential construction industry is that alterations and new building activity move in different directions. The comment is usually made in the context of a drop-off in new building, when alterations and additions (A&A) are viewed as a cushion to soften the downturn. But the data does not back up this assertion.