Planet Interactive - Cleveland Marketing & Creative Staffing Agency

Opportunities in Cleveland | Submit Your Resume

A variety of factors make Cleveland a place full of promising prospects for the ambitious young professional. Historically, Cleveland’s location near both Lake Erie and Cuyahoga River has facilitated the growth of manufacturing companies in the city. Nowadays, the city relies heavily on the technology, marketing, and creative sectors to drive its economy.

Prominent technology companies in the city include Applied Industrial Technologies, NACCO Industries, and Cliffs Natural Resources. While such companies create demand for young technology professionals, they are in short supply in Cleveland in comparison to more well known technology hubs like the Silicon Valley and New York City. Therefore, companies are eager to spot young technology talent and often rely on the services of a marketing recruitment firm to find the skills they’re seeking.

Creative Employment Agencies in Cleveland

Big name firms in Cleveland like Sherwin Williams and Key Bank are on the lookout for marketing talent to expand their client base, and many times they work with a city communications staffing agency to meet their staffing needs. Over 100,000 Cleveland workers work in sales or related job roles, and this means that almost a quarter of the city’s population is working in jobs related to sales and marketing.

Creative professionals working in the art, design, entertainment, and media sector fill roughly 11,000 jobs in Cleveland. In 2012 alone, the payroll of all of Cuyahoga County’s visual arts job positions topped $478 million, attesting to the fact that the arts scene is a significant force in the city’s economy.

Population statistics show a trend of well-educated newcomers relocating to the city to take advantage of the opportunities. Cleveland’s population has fallen over the last decade, but much of this population loss has been made up of unskilled workers. On the other hand, Cleveland gained more than 60,000 college-educated people in the ten years preceding 2012.