How to earn more dairy jobs in Wisconsin
The dairy industry is booming in Wisconsin, where the state has gained a reputation as a dairy-rich place for farmers to sell their milk.
But in the past year, a spate of job losses have prompted some dairy workers to ask whether their job prospects in the dairy business will be better if they can find other opportunities.
“I’m very hopeful that I will be able to find another job, but the more we talk about that, the more uncertain I feel,” said Kelli Mays, a former dairy production worker at a dairy processing plant in Madison.
“We’ve got to get through this, we’ve got an opportunity here.”
Wisconsin has seen a significant increase in dairy workers since the recession, and its economy has expanded at an average rate of about 3.5% a year.
However, the dairy industry’s expansion is now being challenged by a number of factors.
Wisconsin has become the latest state to grapple with the consequences of the global recession.
Wisconsin’s unemployment rate has fallen from 5.6% in the spring of 2009 to 3.4% in March this year.
The unemployment rate in Wisconsin has also declined from 10.3% in 2009 to 7.6%.
But many dairy workers are worried that Wisconsin will continue to lose jobs as the recession drags on.
“We have a lot of people that are struggling, and we are losing jobs,” said Lisa Rieger, who works for a dairy farm in Sauk County, Wis.
The Wisconsin Dairy Board estimates that about 5,700 dairy workers will lose their jobs by the end of next year, according to The Associated Press.
“It’s the reality of our business.
We are struggling to keep up with demand and keep up supply,” said Mike Tindell, director of operations for the Wisconsin Department of Agriculture.
Tindell said the downturn in the economy has forced some farmers to reduce the size of their farms, reducing the number of cows that they produce.
There is a glut of dairy products in the state, so producers have to import large amounts of milk to meet demand, making it difficult for farmers like Tindel to maintain their business.
Wisconsin’s dairy farms employ about 30,000 people, with the state producing about 80% of the nation’s dairy exports, according the AP.
But those numbers are likely to increase as the economy continues to recover, because the economy is still recovering from the global economic downturn.
In the short term, it is possible that the economy could grow again, but in the long term, dairy workers said they are concerned that the state will not be able provide enough jobs to offset the loss of jobs.
“It could be the end for Wisconsin, I don’t know.
It could be it’s the beginning of the end.
That’s what I think is the question,” said Tindells cousin, Lisa Mays.
“The future is uncertain, and it’s hard to predict what will happen.”
For some, the situation is even worse than it seems.
In Wisconsin, there are many dairy jobs that were once held by people who lost their jobs due to the recession.
These people have found other jobs in other states or have found temporary work, but they may be out of a job for a year or more.
Some people are finding it difficult to find new jobs because the state no longer pays them enough to live.
“There are a lot more people looking for new jobs in a lot fewer people.
It’s just a little bit more difficult,” said Jana Riegger, a dairy worker at the Green Bay Dairy Farm.
It is difficult to say how long the current downturn will last, since it is hard to know how long a downturn lasts.
It is also unclear whether the economic downturn will have a long-term impact on the state’s dairy production, as the industry has grown in recent years.
According to the Wisconsin Dairy Commission, there were 8,400 dairy workers in Wisconsin in December 2009.
The Wisconsin Dairy Production Board expects that to rise to 9,500 workers by 2021.
Despite the difficulties facing dairy workers, the industry continues to thrive.
There are now about 30 dairy facilities in Wisconsin and other states that produce dairy products, including the United States.
The United States produces about two-thirds of the world’s dairy products.
Follow Josh Bunch on Twitter at @joshbunch.
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