USA Today focuses on Manufacturing Training

WHEELING, ILL. — Javier Tamayo looks like a journeyman machinist as he briskly turns a wrench to replace a chipped tool in a computerized cutting device at Bridgestone’s metal parts factory here.

Tamayo, 19, landed the $12-an-hour job last year after graduating from Wheeling High School’s manufacturing program and is on his way to a career that pays upwards of $80,000 a year.

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