To receive services from Workforce Tulsa, including workshops, training assistance, and employment placement you must be enrolled in the Workforce Tulsa program.
To enroll please follow these steps:
1. Create a www.okjobmatch.com account. Please make note of your account number and bring it with you to your appointment
2. Click here to watch an overview of our services. Use "74103" in the "Enrollment Key" field. Please
3. Visit the Tulsa American Job Center at 201 W. 5th Street in Tulsa or the Sapulpa American Job Center at 1700 S. Main in Sapulpa, and bring these documents with you:
- Two forms of ID to prove citizenship and eligibility to work in the U.S; and,
- Your current Resume if you have one.
If you're a male born in 1960 or after, we will also check to ensure you've registered with the Selective Service.
No appointment is necessary, but if you prefer to make an appointment, please call 918.796.1200 for the Tulsa American Job Center or 918.224.9430 for the Sapulpa American Job Center.
Once you're enrolled, our team may assist you with
- Career Counseling and Exploration;
- Workshops such as Resume Building, Interview Skills, and Managing Social Media;
- Microsoft Office 2016 training classes
We also offer career-specific training and education opportunities, including financial assistance. In order to be eligible for financial assistance,
- You must have completed the enrollment instructions above;
- Your career field must require additional training;
- Your chosen career must be one that is in-demand;
- The training must be a Workforce Tulsa-approved training program;
- Eligibility requirements must be met; and,
- Approval is not guaranteed and is on a case-by-case basis.
Once you're ready for employment, our Business Services team, who is always working with companies who are hiring, will work to place you into a job. They will
- Advocate on your behalf with employers;
- Recommend you for an interview; and
- Prepare you for success.
Oklahoma Career Guide
Oklahoma Career Guide is an easy online tool available for all Oklahomans to explore and guide their future. You can take assessments, identify occupations, establish education plans and, ultimately, connect to employers. Whether you are a student searching for career and college options or an adult looking for a new career path, OK Career Guide is the powerful tool to provide all the career and educational resources you will need to chart your course for the future.
CareerOneStop.org is a one-stop for career success, sponsored by the US Department of Labor.
LearnHowToBecome.org is a new resource for students and job seekers who are looking for in-depth career information and guidance. LearnHowToBecome.org, a non-commercial organization, provides detailed insight into 45 of today's most popular career fields, including accounting, engineering, medical assisting, nursing, firefighting, financial advising and teaching.
MyNextMove.org is an interactive guide that allows job seekers to explore and help narrow their career choices. It is a project of the US Department of Labor.
My Skills My Future
My Skills My Future is a career exploration site funded by the US Department of Labor.
Technology is always changing and so is the workplace. Your Learnability Quotient (or LQ) reflects your desire and ability to grow and adapt to new circumstances and challenges throughout your work life. What is your learnability quotient? Click here to find out.
OK CareerTech Career Clusters
Career Clusters link what students learn in school with the knowledge and skills they need for success in college and careers. The Oklahoma Department of Career and Technology Education has developed instructional framework based on sixteen career clusters.
For descriptions of each cluster, career majors, and sample plans of study, click here.
The Economic Value of College Majors
The Economic Value of College Majors uses Census Data to analyze wages for 137 college majors to detail the most popular college majors, the majors that are most likely to lead to an advanced degree, and the economic benefit of earning an advanced degree by undergraduate major. It's provided by the Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce.
Career Clusters Interest Survey
Answer a few questions about what you like to do, and the Career Clusters Interest Survey will help you narrow down what careers you might want to pursue.
Occupations in the same field of work that require similar skills are called Career Clusters. Using Onet Online, you can research occupations by Career Clusters.
Using Onet Online, students, parents, and educators can use Career Clusters to help focus education plans towards obtaining the necessary knowledge, competencies, and training for success in a particular career pathway.
Finish for Greater Tulsa
Finish for Greater Tulsa has tools and resources for career exploration. Learn about Tulsa's fastest growing industries, try the Virtual Job Shadow, explore financial aid opportunties, and more.
Occupational Outlook Handbook
The Occupational Outlook Handbook can help you find career information on duties, education and training, pay, and outlook for hundreds of occupations. It's provided by the US Department of Labor's Bureau of Labor Statistics.
Putting Your Major to Work: Career Paths After College
Using data from the U.S. Census Bureau’s American Community Survey, The Hamilton Project has calculated annual median earnings for men and women of various ages who have graduated with a particular major and entered a given occupation. For each group of college graduates, they show the most common types of jobs, as well as the fractions of graduates who are unemployed, out of the labor force, and employed full- or part-time. In addition, among each group of workers with a particular major, they show the range of annual earnings and the percent who obtained education beyond a bachelor's degree for the most common types of jobs. This interactive is intended to be a resource for those who seek a better understanding of how their college major can be used, as well as those interested in how college specialization and the labor market interact. Click here to view.
Transportation Resource Center
The Transportation Resource Center offers alternative transportation (walking, biking, or sharing a ride) for northeastern Oklahoma.
The Tulsa Hub
Tulsa Hub is a syndicate of volunteers on a mission to change lives through cycling. It is the only non-profit in Oklahoma providing certified bicycling-for-transportation education, refurbished bicycles, safety gear, and follow-up support to people in poverty, people with physical and mental disabilities, and people who are otherwise disenfranchised in our community.
Bikes are donated by Tulsa citizens and refurbished by Tulsa Hub staff and volunteer mechanics. After participants “pay it forward” with a minimum of six hours of volunteerism and training, bicycles and gear are earned in the Adult Cycling Empowerment (ACE) program. The mission also works to change the habits of the next generation through active-transportation programs with elementary- and middle-school students.
Federal Bonding Program
In 1966 the U.S. Department of Labor established The Federal Bonding Program to provide Fidelity Bonds that guarantee honesty for “at-risk”, hard-to-place job seekers. The bonds cover the first six months of employment. There is no cost to the job applicant or the employer.
Click here for more informaiton.
Government Housing Programs
Legal Aid has produced a chart that demonstrates eligibility for government housing programs. In this chart you will find different scenarios that deal with felony convictions, current user of illegal drugs, and recovered substance abuse user, as well as, their eligibility for government housing programs. Legal Aid is still researching this issue in order to develop a more comprehensive list of information. Once that information becomes available it will be posted here.
Provisional Driver's License
Since ex-offenders lose their driver's license when convicted, one of their biggest hurdles is finding work once released because of transportation isuues.
Oklahoma enacted a Provisional Driver's License Program that allows an individual who has lost his license due to a drug conviction to obtain a provisional license that allows him to drive to certain locations, including a place of employment.
You may apply for Unemployment Benefits via the telephone or the Internet. To file via the Internet, go here. To file by telephone, call 1-800-555-1554. Claims may be filed by telephone between 8:00am and 4:00pm, Monday through Friday (except for State holidays). Call volume on Mondays is higher than on any other day, so your wait time may be longer on Mondays.
Child Care Resource Center
The Child Care Resource Center can conduct an in-depth, specialized search
to help you find childcare just right for you. Their degreed Referral Specialists will be happy to help you with your child care search. The Child Care Resource Center is a service of the Community Service Council.