I disagree with this post, I got the 3 AWS Associate level certifications in a total of 87 days and it changed my life. Maybe throw in some examples of you writing a basic cloudformation, some simple bash/powershell/python scripts etc. 1,769 Entry Level Aws jobs available on Indeed.com. Design front-end and back-end solutions for test-driven…. If you have the 3 AWS associate certs and have an IT related degree we would likely interview you with no other experience. It’s 12 weeks of full time training and they can help you connect with employers.

Learn scripting, probably Python, but PowerShell is good too if you like it better. I thanked him for the advice and continued down the CompTIA path. Amazon’s entry-level compensation is great if you’re working at a branch facility in, say, Arizona. Your first project could be a basic website that uses CSS, HTML and Javascript or Python Flask. Anyway, while you are working, it is a good thing to get AWS certificates, IMO. Certainly it's not going to hurt. Apply to Remote Senior Software Engineer, Software Engineer, Remote Senior DevOps Engineer and more. It doesn't appear in any feeds, and anyone with a direct link to it will see a message like this one. As far as education goes, it is possible to have no degree and only hold certs and still get a high paying job. These seem like simple steps but many professionals don't have a github repo which will allow you to stand out from the pack. But I have seen enough struggling grads here to know it's not the norm. Very few jobs require certifications, often they prefer but will often hire those without. EDIT: I also want to emphasize that this takes a shit load of work. Build your technical and strategic skills as you work alongside crew from across the business. The next could be PowerShell scripts to automate various system tasks.

Apply to Entry Level Developer, Entry Level Software Engineer, Entry Level Programmer Analyst and more! No doubt if you put the effort into obtaining all 3 associate level certifications, creating personal projects to showcase your skills, and generally eating, sleeping, and breathing AWS, it shows your dedication to the field and companies are going to be pretty willing to give you a shot.

482 Entry Level Aws Developer jobs available on Indeed.com. It can be done. Go with the free training for Cloud Practitioner and supplement your learning with the resources recommended in this group. Some of the larger MSPs will hire grads for SysAdmin and Jr. Sysadmin positions and the AWS associates are a great way to stand out. It’ll gonna be tough but you can still make it. Following the Pareto principal would say that don't look at certifications at all. This is SPOT on and what I did, great insight! Cloud is not going away. Experience managing senior-level client relationships. Then from their, you can choose Developer or SysOps respectively. You can also try something fancy like an interactive voice and chat bot using Amazon Lex. For starters, take the free AWS Cloud Practitioner Essentials course here: https://aws.amazon.com/training/course-descriptions/cloud-practitioner-essentials/, Learn the AWS basics by taking the free AWS labs offered by QwikLabs or via AWS Educate. . Adding in "junior" or "entry level" knocks that down to less than 10% of those positions.

(Our hosting provider, stuck in the stone age, told me last week "You could migrate to the cloud, but then it would be $2000 more per month. It takes a lot of time. I can easily mentor them. Again, only progress I've made has been on Coursera Platform and the qwiklabs courses. My old company (recently purchased and transitioned) hired sysadmins out of college and required either an OS cert or AWS within 90 days of your hire date. Indeed ranks Job Ads based on a combination of employer bids and relevance, such as your search terms and other activity on Indeed.

I’m wanting to work with AWS but I have no degree.

Entry-level positions include working as a cloud engineer or architect, whose duties involve creating a network using cloud-based servers and services.

Of course there are always going to be exceptions (particularly if you are decent at programming), and if you can prove me wrong then that's awesome! I went through all but 8 core and minor classes for a bachelors but life got in the way and now it’s near impossible for me to go back and I have no experience in the field other than school stuff. https://aws.amazon.com/training/restart/. If that’s not an option, they offer free training for the Cloud Practitioner certification to get you started. Anyone wanna chime in cause I’d fuck that question hard, lol. Work in an Agile environment to understand requirements, design, code and test innovative…, Reporting to the Technology Services Manager, the Help Desk Specialist provides call and ticket triage functionality, dispatch assistance at the request of the…, Multi-channel engagement features, called Plays, arranged by any time-sequence for any channel (phone, email, social, SMS, video) with action alerts, templates,…. There was only one course I had taken in college where we talked about AWS, and it was made clear to me that this was a mid-career cert. In fact it varies from person to person. I actually did what just this, got all 3 associate certs, landed a cloud engineer job at a hot tech company. The path to go from academic to professional is not well documented. Adding in "junior" or "entry level" knocks that down to less than 10% of those positions. You HAVE to teach yourself. I'm glad this is becoming a viable path, as we absolutely need more talent in the field. https://www.reddit.com/r/ITCareerQuestions/comments/bhfegj/how_i_went_from_14hr_to_70k_with_no_experience/. Looks like you're using new Reddit on an old browser. It is overwhelming. Being able to talk intelligently about projects that you have worked on will only strengthen your position, as well as avoid trivia questions because no matter how good you are you can't know everything. Good pay, and you can work on certs while you are already an Amazonian. Press question mark to learn the rest of the keyboard shortcuts.

I know there are exceptions for everything, just giving you my two cents regarding my experience dealing with my clients. I would be completely clueless if I walked into a server room. It’s a good path but it’s important to be realistic about expectations. I've started at help desk, than moved to a tech support in other company, which led me to a Solutions Architect position. Our clients' technical and business needs are constantly evolving. Upon completing your associates certs, you'll want to pursue the professional certs for any of the given domains. Everything is just an API. Same situation? I think that people in human resources positions with limited tech background understand that AWS is in demand at some point, but that some hiring people are unaware of when it becomes helpful.

Use the AWS Free Tier to figure out how to actually use stuff, setup a small "homelab" up there.