Learn about the types of people who become aquacultural managers. This page goes into detail about the employment, gender, and ethnic ratios of the workplace.
Gender Mix By Career Interest, 2022
This graph shows the distribution of females and males that are interested in becoming an aquacultural manager. Four or five star ratings on CareerExplorer indicate interest.
More men than women are interested in becoming aquacultural managers at a ratio of 1.64 to 1.
Actual Gender Mix, 2022
27% of aquacultural managers are female and 73% are male.
Gender Bias, 2022
This is one of the most compelling statistics we collect. Gender bias shows the difference between gender interest in being an aquacultural manager and the actual gender mix of people in the career.
If there is a significant difference, then it means there is a gender imbalance between those interested in becoming an aquacultural manager and those who end up becoming one.
In this case there are more women interested in becoming an aquacultural manager than those actually working as one. It is hard to pinpoint the exact reasons why, but there are likely various forces at play, from changing interests over time to societal norms and biases.
Ethnic Mix, 2019
The largest ethnic group of aquacultural managers are White, making up 70% of the population. The next highest segments are Hispanic, Latino, or Spanish and East Asian, making up 20% and 10% respectively.