The American golfer is a relatively young profession, but in the next few years it’s expected to be bigger than the professional golf course.
The US is the world’s fifth-largest employer of foreign workers, and this year will be the most lucrative year ever, with golf companies looking to recruit more golfers and staff.
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, in 2018 the US had about 4,200 foreign-born golfers on permanent US visas.
While it’s unclear how many of these employees are golfers or employees, the number is growing rapidly.
US golf courses employ about 2,600 golfers at their main facilities.
But for the next decade, they’re also hiring more staff.
The BLS estimates that by 2024, there will be around 8,000 new employees in the US golf industry, bringing the total number of foreign-trained golfers to around 6,500.
That’s roughly half the size of the industry that the golf industry once dominated, but still a huge increase.
In 2018, about 50% of the golfers employed at golf courses in the United States were foreign.
This year, more than one-third of the foreign-educated golfers are likely to be employed by golf companies.
According the Bureau, a large majority of golf companies are seeking to hire foreign staff, with a whopping 60% of golf courses seeking to recruit foreign employees in 2018.
Golf courses are not the only place where foreign-workers are being sought.
According with the American Golf Association, companies are looking to fill openings in areas ranging from the office to the manufacturing sector.
Golf course managers are also looking to hire more golf players.
As golf companies look to attract more foreign workers and staff, they are also hiring employees to run their golf course and other facilities.
These new hires include golfers who have been employed in the golf course or facilities for at least five years.
In many cases, these new hires are temporary, temporary workers who are hired to help out on weekends and/or holidays.
The vast majority of these temporary golfers work in low-wage jobs that pay little or no wages.
They are often in charge of setting up and maintaining the facilities and/ or working as interns, but some of them also perform administrative tasks such as running the club’s website, keeping the golf courses website updated and keeping an eye on the course’s safety.
The majority of the new golfers have no experience with the industry, and some even don’t even know the difference between a golf course, a golf club, a club club and a golf tournament.
A number of the temporary golf workers who were hired this year also have little to no golf experience.
According and the BLS, a majority of temporary golf employees in 2017 were working at golf facilities that have no golf course on their property.
That means that many of the current golfers hired this summer are golf course employees who have no previous experience in the industry.
Golf Course Employees are More Likely to Be Foreign In 2018 there were almost two-thirds of the employees employed at any golf course that were foreign- born.
That number has now increased to three-quarters of all employees at golf resorts.
The average number of permanent employees employed by all golf courses has also increased from 2,200 to 3,000 in the last few years.
Golf facilities employ more golf employees than all of the other businesses that make up the golf economy combined.
In the past five years, golf courses have hired about a third of all new employees, according to the BJS.
However, this year, the numbers are projected to be even higher, with about four-fifths of all temporary workers at golf golf courses and resort-managed facilities being foreign-skilled workers.
For most of 2018, there were about one-quarter of all golfers working at any of the country’s golf courses.
This number is expected to increase significantly this year.
As more golf companies recruit golfers from abroad, there is an increasing demand for temporary golf staffers in the coming years.
As of 2018 there are around 500 golf courses that have hired more than 100 temporary golf staff.
Of those, about 70% are in the South and Central regions of the US, with the rest of the states in the Northeast and West.
Many of these new employees are also being hired by golf courses on weekends, holidays and other off-season events.
In addition, golf companies have found a growing pool of golfers looking to work from home.
According as the Bureau’s analysis of data from the US Bureau of the Census, the percentage of employees who work from a home increased from 6% in 2020 to 9% in 2018, and the percentage who worked from home increased to 9.6% in 2019.
In other words, it’s not just golf courses hiring golfers.
Many other companies and companies in the hospitality industry are looking for workers to help run their restaurants, cafes, retail and other businesses.
The demand for