Text description: Adolescents combining school and part-time employment

Figure 1: Employment pathways of secondary school students

Aluvial graph: employment pathways of secondary school students

  • Age 12-13
    • Paid work more than 10 hours weekly
    • Paid work 10 hours or less weekly
    • Not in paid work
  • Age 14-15
    • Paid work more than 10 hours weekly
    • Paid work 10 hours or less weekly
    • Not in paid work
  • Age 16-17
    • Paid work more than 10 hours weekly
    • Paid work 10 hours or less weekly
    • Not in paid work

<< Return to Figure 1.

Infographic

Full-time students* aged 16-17 in 2016 with part-time employment

  • Females 54%
  • Males 41%

*aged 16-17 in 2016


<< Return to Infographic.

Figure 2: Hours usually worked each week by students aged 16-17 years in paid work

Pie chart

  • 5 hours or less - 26.1%
  • 6-10 hours - 45.3%
  • 11-15 hours - 18.5%
  • 16 hours or more - 10.2%

<< Return to Figure 2.

Figure 3: Job quality ratings by students aged 16-17 years in paid work

Job demands and complexity

  • Median 4.2
  • 25% percentile 3.5
  • 75% percentile 4.7

Job control and flexibility

  • Median 3.5
  • 25% percentile 2.8
  • 75% percentile 4.3

Job security

  • Median 5.7
  • 25% percentile 5.0
  • 75% percentile 6.3

Scale: 1 = low levels of job security; 7 = high levels of job security


<< Return to Figure 3.

Figure 4: Adjusted percentage of adolescents with various aspects of work-life interference, according to usual number of weekly hours in paid work

Bar chart

  • Study:
    • 5 hours or less 6.1%
    • 6-10 hours 15.9%
    • 11-15 hours 26.9%
    • 16 hours or more 22.7%
  • Social activities:
    • 5 hours or less 24.3%
    • 6-10 hours 41.2%
    • 11-15 hours 49.1%
    • 16 hours or more 46.5%
  • Health:
    • 5 hours or less 3.3%
    • 6-10 hours 5.1%
    • 11-15 hours 5.1%
    • 16 hours or more 8.5%
  • Organised activities:
    • 5 hours or less 13.1%
    • 6-10 hours 19.1%
    • 11-15 hours 21.8%
    • 16 hours or more 20.9%

<< Return to Figure 4.

Figure 5: Associations between job quality domains and work-life interference

Infographic showing the associations between job quality domains (control & flexibility; demands & complexity; security) and work-life interference (study; social activities; health; organised activities)

  • Study:
    • Control & flexibility –
    • security –
  • Social activities:
    • Control & flexibility –
  • Health:
    • Control & flexibility –
    • Demands & complexity +
    • Security –
  • Organised activities
    • Control & flexibility –

<< Return to Figure 5.

Figure 6: Adjusted percentage of adolescents with work-life interference in the health domain, according to level of job quality sub-domains

  • Line graph health domain with I bars
  • Job control and flexibility:
    • minimum 15.8%, 2: 10.1%, 3: 6.2%, 4: 3.8%, 5: 2.4%, 6: 1.5%, maximum 1.0%
  • Job demand and complexity:
    • minimum 0.8%, 2: 1.4%, 3: 2.5%, 4: 4.4%, 5: 7.4%, 6: 12.2%, maximum 19.1%
  • Job security:
    • minimum 14.8%, 2: 11.8%, 3: 9.4%, 4: 7.4%, 5: 5.7%, 6: 4.4%, maximum 3.4%

<< Return to Figure 6.

 

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