Culinary Arts Menomonie WI

There are millions of job opportunities available for you in the food-service industry, the vast majority of which are at entry-level and probably won’t require you to have any type of formal education, perhaps not even a high school diploma.

University Of Wisconsin-Stout (Hotel, Restaurant And Tourism Management)
(715) 232-1122
712 South Broadway St.
Menomonie, WI
 
Acf Chefs Of Milwaukee, Inc.
(262) 691-0649
P.O. Box 0894
Germantown, WI
 
Southwest Wisconsin Technical College (Culinary Continuing Education Classes)
(800) 362-3322
1800 Bronson Blvd
Fennimore, WI
 
Orange Tree Cooking School
(608) 255-8211
1721 Monroe Street
Madison, WI
 
Gateway Technical College (Culinary Arts)
(262) 564-2200
3520 30th Avenue
Kenosha, WI
 
Chippewa Valley Technical College (Hotel And Restaurant Management)
(715) 833-6200
620 W Clairemont Ave
Eau Claire, WI
 
Lac Courte Oreilles Ojibwa Community College (Food & Nutrition)
(715) 634-4790
13466 West Trepania Road
Hayward, WI
 
Viterbo College (Nutrition And Dietetics)
(608) 796-3000
900 Viterbo Drive
La Crosse, WI
 
Moraine Park Technical College (Culinary Arts Program)
(920) 922-8611
235 N. National Avenue
Fond du Lac, WI
 
The Creative Cuisine Cooking School
(414) 352-0975
9458 N Regent Court
Milwaukee, WI
 

A Hot Career: Culinary Arts

A Hot Career: Culinary Arts

The roar of the crowd, the smell of the air, the bright lights of the cameras. With your charming personality, coy good looks, and world-renowned flair with a whisk and a designer mixing bowl, you step out to greet your adoring audience. Reflecting back on the path to your dream, you know you did not achieve your success by gourmet brownies alone.

Perhaps this seems a bit out of touch with your more realistic goal of becoming a chef, but even the most famous cooks on television acquired their skills and their success through education and experience. The path they took may have varied a little from the one you’ll take, but the basics were probably the same.

Job prospects
There are millions of job opportunities available for you in the food-service industry, the vast majority of which are at entry-level and probably won’t require you to have any type of formal education, perhaps not even a high school diploma. (Given that, they probably won’t pay you very much either). There may be a great chef here or there who climbed up from the trenches without ever getting a degree, but if you’re just starting out, don’t expect to hop right onto the gravy train to fame and fortune.

You’ll need more under your apron belt than basic cooking skills and that designer mixing bowl to make a name for yourself.

Author: Amy Ambler

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