About half of all graduates with film and TV as their subsidiary subject work as upper secondary schoolteachers, teachers of short programmes of higher education, and teachers at folk high schools, continuation schools, universities and business schools, etc.
The subsidiary subject in film and TV qualifies you to teach at upper secondary schools in the subject of the same name. However, this is an elective subject with very few teaching hours, and not all upper secondary schools offer film and TV as an elective subject. It is therefore a good idea to consider other job opportunities.
Three out of ten graduates with film and TV as their subsidiary subject work as information officers in private or public sector companies, in public relations or advisory services or within the web and IT industry.
One out of ten graduates works with visual media – in administrative positions, as producers or media researchers.
You should note that there is a fairly high level of unemployment among graduates with film and TV as their subsidiary subject. In 2002, the rate of unemployment was almost 30%. There are no more recent surveys available.
For more information, see the employment survey.
A subsidiary subject in film and TV provides you with the following skills: