Nanny / Babysitter - Indiana Regions Overview:
The graph above shows that there were
951 job postings for the occupation of Nanny / Babysitter in Indiana during 2013 and 2014. The vertical bar chart shows which regions had the most demand for Nanny / Babysitter. These numbers represent current demand as advertised in online job postings and do not necessarily indicate projected job growth in the future. Nevertheless, these numbers are a valid barometer for gauging recent job demand statewide and regionally in Indiana.
Top 3 Certifications
There are not any certifications requested by Indiana employers for this occupation.
To view certifications requested for this occupation on a national level, go to mynextmove.com
What Nanny / Babysitter Do:
Attend to children at schools, businesses, private households, and childcare institutions. Perform a variety of tasks, such as dressing, feeding, bathing, and overseeing play.
Common Job Activities:
- Maintain a safe play environment.
- Dress children and change diapers.
- Observe and monitor children's play activities.
- Provide care for mentally disturbed, delinquent, or handicapped children.
- Communicate with children's parents or guardians about daily activities, behaviors, and related issues.
- Care for children in institutional setting, such as group homes, nursery schools, private businesses, or schools for the handicapped.
- Sanitize toys and play equipment.
- Keep records on individual children, including daily observations and information about activities, meals served, and medications administered.
- Operate in-house day-care centers within businesses.
- Support children's emotional and social development, encouraging understanding of others and positive self-concepts.
- Perform general personnel functions, such as supervision, training, and scheduling.
- Identify signs of emotional or developmental problems in children and bring them to parents' or guardians' attention.
- Assist in preparing food and serving meals and refreshments to children.
- Instruct children in health and personal habits, such as eating, resting, and toilet habits.
- Create developmentally appropriate lesson plans.
- Help children with homework and school work.
- Sterilize bottles and prepare formulas.
- Read to children and teach them simple painting, drawing, handicrafts, and songs.
- Discipline children and recommend or initiate other measures to control behavior, such as caring for own clothing and picking up toys and books.
- Regulate children's rest periods.
- Perform general administrative tasks, such as taking attendance, editing internal paperwork, and making phone calls.
- Perform housekeeping duties, such as laundry, cleaning, dish washing, and changing of linens.
- Organize and store toys and materials to ensure order in activity areas.
- Accompany children to and from school, on outings, and to medical appointments.
- Place or hoist children into baths or pools.
- Organize and participate in recreational activities and outings, such as games and field trips.
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