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Bridge, Road, and Highway Construction Industry

Construction workers standing in a construction site watch a road be built.

Bridge, Road, and Highway Construction Industry

The section of construction that deals with bridge, road and highway construction uses the NAICS number 237300 for government classification. This subindustry is important, as it keeps our roads safe. However, roads are not the only job in this sector. People can also find work in several areas, including:

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Roofing Industry

Roofer adjusting tiles on a new roof at a construction site

Roofing Industry

Roofers mostly work in the late spring, summer, and early fall, when the weather is nicer. However, it is also very hot. In addition to looking out for regular work injuries, roofers must also be careful of heat-related illnesses, including heat stroke. Roofers must constantly be aware of injuries caused by falling, especially on roofs that are higher than one story. They install roofs on new construction, repair roofs and replace roofs.

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Metal Fabrication Industry

Man drilling into metal

Metal Fabrication Industry

The metal fabrication industry is a hazardous industry. Workers often work with sharp edges, flying sparks and fire. It’s crucial for workers to have the proper personal protective equipment (PPE) to minimize the risk of injury to themselves, especially to their faces and hands. Abolox carries PPE for metalworkers, including gloves that protect from punctures, heat, fire and chemicals.

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Carpentry Industry

Carpenter at work at the job site framing an outside wall of a building

Carpentry Industry

Carpenters work on residential, commercial and industrial construction. They also do finishing work. Carpenters have been in existence for centuries. In the United States, sawmills existed as early as 1623. Carpenters no longer had to use manual cutting methods for slabs and boards. The Industrial Revolution saw the invention of a machine to make cut nails, so carpenters no longer had to wait on a blacksmith. This and future changes as time progressed changed the carpentry and housing industry.

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Drywall Industry

Construction workers hanging drywall using safety equipment

Drywall Industry

The drywall industry is a subset of the construction industry. You’ll find drywall in residential homes, office buildings, retail establishments, and other commercial establishments. According to BLS, the median pay for a drywall installer in 2021 was $48,350 per year. With over 128,000 jobs in that year, BLS expects another 4,000 over the next few years.

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