Looks like no one wants to be the first to say anything...
What skills do you have?
What do you want to do?
Where are you deficient, skill-wise, to meet that goal?
Do those courses offer a means to achieve your goal?
Are there other things you can do to meet your goal?
look sir : I took many Basics online Courses with Esri like (Getting Started With GIS and Editing in ArcGIS) and i took these courses that has a yellow mark in this picture from UC Davis Extension,California and i intend taking all the rest of these
courses in the picture below, okey,, ..After passing these courses below ,, what should i do ?? ,, so i'm looking for any other courses relevant to that,to Get multiple skills and multiple job opportunities in the GIS field
Dan's questions will really help you plan out your professional development. There's many paths through a "GIS Career." Try to imagine the kind of job and associated skills that will keep you interested.
Do you want to manage data for a large organization? Manage a GIS team for a city or county? Do you want to make beautiful maps that hang on walls? Do you want to find the best location for a new store, hospital, or fire station?
Those jobs and lots more are out there for you to get. You'll need to set a realistic goal, talk to people who do what you want to do, and develop yourself professionally to get there. One thing I'd encourage you to consider is interpersonal skills. There are very few GIS jobs where you won't have to interact with others. That includes finding out what motivates people, understanding their challenges, and yes, having difficult conversations with people you don't like.
Finally, if you want to use Esri products to work in GIS, I really suggest pursuing the ArcGIS Desktop Associate certification. It is a way to demonstrate your knowledge of ArcGIS, including fundamental geographic and GIS concepts, against an established benchmark. It's all useful information and I encounter lots of GIS professionals with years of experience who wouldn't pass this exam if their life depended on it. So, it's a great way to dig into the software and set yourself apart. Plus, they even have a study guide that you can (and should) work through to prepare.
You still need to address the questions I posed. Taking a whole load of courses without a game plan or a goal in mind won't increase your employment opportunities unless you can piece together the skills into a coherent structure. Many of those courses have large overlaps
Just about any coursework improves your skills in the GIS field (if you do it right). You really need to design your course curriculum for your needs, not from whatever random advice is available on the Internet. We really can't take on the role of a course advisor for you.
I suggest working your way through each one. GIS technology is always growing and changing so, the more skills you have the better off you are. Also, by doing this you'll get a better idea of the kind of work you would like to do and keep you flexible.
I noticed that from your previous courses you had attended UC-Davis extension. If by chance you are in the Sacramento, California area, another option to consider is the GIS program at American River College in Sacramento.
Tuition is $46 a unit. Many of the GIS classes are in the evening, which makes it possible for people who work during the day to attend.
Welcome to American River College!
Chris Donohue, GISP
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