Industrial Mechanic (Millwright) - 433A
In-school training using state- of-the-art facilities.
Combination of on-the-job and in-school training.
Partnering with industry ensures our apprentices are future ready.
What you'll learn
Get exposed to all aspects of the manufacturing, production and maintenance needs of industry.
Learn and master the changes and techniques required by industry in maintaining and repairing factory equipment and automated systems.
Develop skills in the theory and practice of machine fabrication and repair operations.
Principles of measurement, metallurgy, automated systems, mathematics, blueprint interpretation, safety and troubleshooting.
Graduates in Demand
- Mohawk annually serves 4,500 apprenticeship students, and is one of the largest trainers of apprentices in Ontario
- Apprenticeship provides hands-on experience; however, apprenticeship programs require “in school” training as well
- Mohawk provides in-class training for many of the trades for those who are already registered and working in an apprenticeship position
An Ontario Apprenticeship will include the following
- On-The-Job Training: The apprentice learns the appropriate skills of the trade while working with and under the supervision of a qualified journeyperson
- In-School Training: The apprentice learns the theory which supports all phases of the trade and relates this theory to practical projects that simulate typical work assignments
This program covers all in-class training for this apprenticeship.
Apprenticeship training is an agreement between a person wishing to learn a skill and an employer who can provide the environment for skills training. It is administered in Ontario by the Apprenticeship Client Services Branch of the Ontario Ministry of Training, Colleges and Universities.
In today's industry, there is a great demand for qualified individuals in a wide variety of occupations. In order to survive in the global market, industry must continue to meet the challenges offered by today's technology. Therefore, highly-skilled individuals or journeypersons with a combination of on-the-job training and in-school education obtained through apprenticeship programs are required to meet these challenges.
Applicants for this training must be registered apprentices with the Ministry of Training, Colleges and Universities (MTCU), and must be a member in good standing with the Ontario College of Trades (OCOT).
Note: Applicants for this training must be registered apprentices in the Industrial Millwright Trade.
If you are not a registered apprentice, please see the Manufacturing Engineering Technician - Automation (Industrial Mechanic Millwright) (413) page.
What is an Apprenticeship?
Apprenticeship training is an agreement between a person wishing to learn a skill and an employer who can provide the environment for skills training. It is administered in Ontario by the Apprenticeship Client Services Branch of the Ontario Ministry of Training, Colleges & Universities.
How to Become an Apprentice?
There are four ways of entering a skilled trade in Ontario.
- Find an employer who is willing to train you in your preferred trade
- Enter a Pre-Apprenticeship Training program
- Complete a college diploma that relates to your preferred trade
- Ontario Youth Apprenticeship Program (OYAP)
Payment and Registration
Discover which method works best for you:
- Web Registration
- In-Person Payment “AND” Registration
- Employer Sponsorship
Where you can go next
- View our pathways map PDF. This Pathways map shows how the identified program can lead to future program choices.
Your future career options
Mechanical Engineering Technologists and Technicians
Where you could work includes:
Transportation Equipment Manufacturing
Fabricated Metal Product Manufacturing
Pulp and Paper
Opportunities for grads
- Certificate of Qualification (C of Q)
- Certificate of Apprenticeship
- Ontario College of Trades (OCOT)
Program of Studies
Course Overview & Descriptions
Click on the course title for a course description.
Program Learning Outcomes, often referred to as ‘Program Standards', set out the essential learning that a student must achieve before being deemed ready to graduate.
In many cases these program learning outcomes were developed by the Ministry of Training, Colleges and Universities (MTCU) in consultation with employers and educators who are experts in the program field. To ensure the outcomes remain current and in line with industry needs, we invite our employers, graduates working in the field and current students to re-examine and update them during regular, ongoing program review focus groups.