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Teens learn responsibility, life skills working at local businesses

Home/Uncategorized/Teens learn responsibility, life skills working at local businesses

The Frederick News –  Monday, September 1, 2014  By Ed Waters Jr. News-Post Staff

“It was the first time I had an ‘intern,’ though I do have volunteers,” said Rick Trawick, owner of the auto business.  Vehicles are donated to the garage, and Trawick works on them and sells them Teens learnto low-income residents so they will have a way to work or get around with their family. “Frederick County Workforce Services had a student who wanted to work in an auto repair shop,” Trawick said. “It was a perfect fit.” Brianne initially worked in the office and then on cars in the shop, Trawick said. “She asked if she could come back next summer, and I said yes,” Trawick said. “It has been a great experience for all of us.” Employers who open their doors to teenagers — with valid work permits and commitment to the job — say the life

“Frederick County Workforce Services had a student who wanted to work in an auto repair shop,” Trawick said. “It was a perfect fit.” Brianne initially worked in the office and then on cars in the shop, Trawick said. “She asked if she could come back next summer, and I said yes,” Trawick said. “It has been a great experience for all of us.” Employers who open their doors to teenagers — with valid work permits and commitment to the job — say the life

Brianne initially worked in the office and then on cars in the shop, Trawick said. “She asked if she could come back next summer, and I said yes,” Trawick said. “It has been a great experience for all of us.” Employers who open their doors to teenagers — with valid work permits and commitment to the job — say the life

“She asked if she could come back next summer, and I said yes,” Trawick said. “It has been a great experience for all of us.” Employers who open their doors to teenagers — with valid work permits and commitment to the job — say the life

Employers who open their doors to teenagers — with valid work permits and commitment to the job — say the life skills young men and women earn have a lasting impact. “At an early age, they are learning to take orders, work as a team and personal appearance,” Sadia Anderabi said.

“At an early age, they are learning to take orders, work as a team and personal appearance,” Sadia Anderabi said.   She and her husband, Syed, operate five McDonald’s franchises — three of them in Frederick — and conduct business from their “office” — a table at the Market Square McDonald’s in Frederick.

The Anderabis have some teens who work only during the summer, and some who work after school starts. “When school starts, we have them work less, maybe weekends, but not late in the evening,” Anderabi said.

The couple sees part of their responsibility as employers to provide teens with a foundation to build on, move on to higher education and use later in life

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2017-05-26T15:11:41+00:00