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PRS recruits for various industries and functions to help you maintain all commitments. Let PRS help you develop your daily, weekly, or yearly plans.

Here are some of the job descriptions we can help you fill.


Carpenters are skilled in working with wood, framing buildings, installing doors and windows, and constructing wooden structures.

Concrete workers deal with pouring, finishing, and curing concrete for various construction projects, including foundations, sidewalks, and structural elements.

Drywall installers, also known as sheetrock or gypsum board installers, erect and finish interior walls using drywall and related materials.

Electricians are responsible for installing, maintaining, and repairing electrical systems on construction sites. This includes wiring, lighting, and power distribution.

These technicians specialize in installing and maintaining elevators, escalators, and other vertical transportation systems.

These workers perform a wide range of tasks on construction sites, including cleaning, digging, carrying materials, and assisting other trades.

These workers operate heavy machinery such as bulldozers, excavators, and cranes to move materials and perform excavation and earthwork.

HVAC (Heating, Ventilation, and Air Conditioning) technicians install and maintain heating and cooling systems, ensuring comfortable indoor environments.

These workers install insulation materials to regulate temperature and improve energy efficiency in buildings.

Masons work with bricks, blocks, and stone to build walls, chimneys, and other structures. They may also work on concrete and stucco applications.

Painters are responsible for applying paint and other finishes to walls, ceilings, and other surfaces to protect and beautify structures.

Plasterers apply plaster or stucco to walls and ceilings to create a smooth and durable finish.

Plumbers specialize in installing and maintaining plumbing systems, including pipes, fixtures, and drainage systems in buildings.

Roofers specialize in installing and repairing roofs, including shingles, tiles, and various roofing materials.

Safety inspectors ensure that construction sites comply with safety regulations and best practices to protect workers and the public.

Scaffolders set up scaffolding structures to provide safe access for workers at various heights on construction sites.

Surveyors measure and map land and construction sites, providing critical data for planning and layout.

Tile setters specialize in installing various types of tiles, such as ceramic, porcelain, or natural stone, for flooring, walls, and other surfaces.

Welders use various welding techniques to join metal components together, often working on structural elements like steel beams and pipes.


ITS technicians install and maintain advanced technology systems, including variable message signs, traffic cameras, and electronic toll collection systems, to improve traffic management and safety.

Parking enforcement officers monitor and enforce parking regulations in cities and municipalities. They issue citations for parking violations and ensure compliance with parking rules.

These technicians maintain and inspect railroad crossing signals, barriers, and warning systems to ensure the safe passage of trains and vehicles at railway crossings.

Traffic compliance officers enforce commercial vehicle regulations, ensuring that trucks and other commercial vehicles comply with weight limits, permits, and safety standards.

Traffic control technicians manage and implement temporary traffic control measures, such as road closures, detours, and lane closures during construction projects or special events.

These technicians collect and analyze traffic data, including vehicle counts, speeds, and other metrics, to support transportation planning and decision-making.

These specialists develop and deliver educational programs and campaigns to promote safe driving behaviors and increase awareness of traffic safety issues.

Traffic engineers design and plan roadways and transportation systems to optimize traffic flow, reduce congestion, and enhance safety. They may work on projects such as road widening, intersection improvements, and traffic signal optimization.

TMC operators monitor and manage traffic flow in real-time through the use of traffic cameras, sensors, and communication systems. They coordinate responses to accidents, congestion, and other traffic-related incidents.

These specialists focus on improving road safety by identifying and addressing hazardous road conditions, implementing safety measures, and promoting safe driving behaviors.

Traffic surveyors conduct surveys and studies to gather data on traffic patterns, road usage, and transportation needs. This information is used to inform transportation planning and improvements.

These technicians install, maintain, and repair traffic signals, traffic control devices, and related electrical components to ensure safe and efficient traffic flow.

Maintenance technicians are responsible for repairing and maintaining roadways, signs, and traffic control devices to ensure safe and reliable transportation infrastructure.

While not strictly traffic technicians, transportation planners work on designing and optimizing transportation systems, including roads, public transit, and bike lanes, to improve traffic flow and reduce congestion.


Holders of a Class A CDL are authorized to operate combination vehicles, including tractor-trailers (often referred to as "semi-trucks" or "big rigs"). This class covers vehicles with a Gross Combination Weight Rating (GCWR) exceeding 26,000 pounds, provided that the Gross Vehicle Weight Rating (GVWR) of the towed vehicle is over 10,000 pounds.

Holders of a Class A CDL are authorized to operate combination vehicles, including tractor-trailers (often referred to as "semi-trucks" or "big rigs"). This class covers vehicles with a Gross Combination Weight Rating (GCWR) exceeding 26,000 pounds, provided that the Gross Vehicle Weight Rating (GVWR) of the towed vehicle is over 10,000 pounds.

Class C CDL drivers typically operate vehicles designed to transport 16 or more passengers (including the driver) or vehicles used to transport hazardous materials in quantities that require placarding.