More broadly, there are many other jobs in construction that are being outsourced.
In a recent study, the National Bureau of Economic Research found that as many as 5.2 million jobs in the construction industry are likely to be lost to automation in the next five years, with many of those jobs likely to go to low-wage workers.
It estimates that the jobs displaced by automation could be more than 1.3 million by 2023.
And in a new study released Wednesday, the Institute for Supply Management found that there is an opportunity for skilled and experienced engineers to gain jobs in high-demand sectors like manufacturing and construction.
The Institute for Skill Development and Training said that over the next 10 years, the ITM Research study shows that there will be an additional 11 million jobs created as a result of automation.
The jobs that will be created in high demand sectors include those that include building construction and the healthcare industry, as well as jobs that involve manufacturing and agriculture.
In addition, the report found that between 2020 and 2023, there will almost double the number of jobs in healthcare-related industries like nursing homes, health care and nutrition, healthcare administration and pharmacy services, and healthcare administration.
It said that this growth in healthcare jobs will not be limited to the health care industry, but will also occur in a variety of other sectors, including finance, law, business administration, and finance, real estate, and insurance.
For the study, ITM researchers surveyed a sample of 1,500 Americans aged 18 and older.
They also interviewed 568 construction workers, surveying the same group about the types of jobs that they were most likely to take.
They then asked the workers about their occupations and their skills.
A total of 841 people answered.
Of those, 919 were female, and the remainder were white, Hispanic or black.
The study found that the majority of the people who took the survey had a bachelor’s degree or higher, and about 30 percent were in the workforce for less than 10 years.
The survey found that, in terms of job satisfaction, construction workers were the most satisfied.
About 77 percent of construction workers felt that they had a high-quality job, and nearly 80 percent said they were satisfied with their pay.
About 68 percent of respondents said that they could do the job with a high degree of responsibility and ability, and 80 percent felt that the job was well-paying.
About 75 percent said that the construction work that they did at the company was rewarding and rewarding for their coworkers, and 76 percent said the job did not require them to be overly focused on their jobs and the company.
About 70 percent of the workers who responded to the survey said that their coworkers would be proud of them for taking the job, but only 25 percent felt they were well-respected.
About 76 percent of those surveyed said that when they looked back on the job in the future, they would be surprised at the amount of pride they had in their work.
The report also found that construction workers with a bachelor degree or better, had higher incomes and better job security than those with less education and a high school diploma.
And construction workers who have completed a bachelor or higher degree are also more likely to have more career advancement opportunities than those who have a high college degree or less.
About 62 percent of workers with construction jobs said that most of the work they did was done on site, and 58 percent said most of their work was in the same building.
The construction workers also were more likely than those without a high construction degree to be in their current occupation, and their respondents were more apt to say that they are looking forward to working on construction projects and to feel that they have the necessary skills to do so.
Construction workers who also have a bachelor in their field are also less likely to feel the need to focus on work or hobbies, the study found.
About 74 percent of these workers said that working at their company was an important part of their life, and 70 percent said it was the main reason that they worked at their current job.
But in addition, more than half of the construction workers said they are more likely today than they were in their previous job to take time off and to not work during their vacation.
In their survey, more respondents said they would consider moving out of the building if they were offered the job at a new company.
Construction worker survey respondents were asked about the importance of working on a project.
Most said that it is a very important part that they would have to take part in if they want to continue to work in the building industry.
About 57 percent said their work would be highly rewarding if they could keep working there.
But about 50 percent said if they moved to a new construction company, their current work would not be worth it.
And only about one in five respondents said the work would improve their overall quality of life if they worked there.