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Career Pathways

GM ASEP training will give you an edge in today’s competitive workplace.

Competitive Advantage

Repairing today’s complex vehicles requires a high degree of skill. GM ASEP will prepare you for this highly skilled career. Our relationship with General Motors provides GM ASEP students with training on vehicles with the latest technology both at college and while on their internship. This high level of training will give you an edge in today’s competitive workplace.

Careers with Promise

While many jobs are being outsourced in America, automotive technician is one career that cannot be outsourced. Once accepted, you will intern with an employer who is interested in hiring you upon graduation. Most GM ASEP graduates gain employment at their sponsoring employer after graduation. In fact, many GM ASEP colleges report 100% placement upon graduation.

Getting Started

Look for a school near you and email the contact directly or click the school link to find out more. While each school has different requirements and costs, they will all likely have a new student enrollment process that may require you to visit the school, complete an application and visit with someone from the program. Each school can also help with locating a sponsoring dealership in their area.

Sustainable Technologies

GM has moved aggressively to develop a full range of technologies, including advanced internal combustion engines, biofuels, fuel cells, and hybrids. The company is also a leader in the development of extended-range electric vehicles. GM’s commitment to new and innovative technologies is evident in many of their latest innovative personal mobility options. Our plans for an all-electric future requires a highly-trained, specialized workforce to help us make our vision a reality.

642,000
Vehicle Technicians Needed by 2024

Strong Demand

Recent surveys show an increased interest in transportation technology work, both among younger students and career changers whose jobs may have been lost or furloughed because of the pandemic. Surveys of high school students show that more than half are open to something other than a four-year degree.