Our Impact

Generation is committed not only to achieving the greatest impact we can, but also to sharing what we’re learning and doing.

17 Countries
91,423 Graduates
336 Cities
53%

of our graduates are female

34%

of all graduates have dependents

3-4X

increase in student income after Generation vs. before

Graduate Well-Being

Our graduates come to Generation seeking opportunity they haven’t been able to access elsewhere, with 93% of them unemployed prior to the program.

80%

employed within 90 days after program completion

88%

employed in jobs directly related to their Generation training, and 3% have moved onto better opportunities

70%

of graduates from 2-5 years ago continue to meet their daily financial needs, and 40% are saving for the future

Employer Impact

We work with more than 11,000 employers globally providing them with high-quality talent for entry-level positions. 66% of our graduates are hired by repeat employers.

Satisfaction 92%

of employers would hire Generation graduates again

Performance 82%

of employers say Generation graduates perform on the job as well or better than their peers

Delivery Impact

Our model depends on strong local and national partnerships to deliver and support the Generation program allowing us to scale quickly.

20-50%

Our operating cost per student is 20-50% that of peer programs in each geography

6-8 wks

to launch a new city

70+

implementation partners

Annual Report

Dive inside our global impact, graduate stories, and future plans.

Check it out  Download

Generation Stories

Margherita | Italy

Beginning a new life in March of 2020 Margherita graduated university with a degree in Civil Engineering in March of 2020, right as Italy was shocked by the first waves of the coronavirus pandemic. As the country imposed strict lockdown measures and unemployment skyrocketed, a fresh graduate in need of training and extra support was...

Flair | UK

Education to employment misfire Flair graduated with a two-year degree in business administration. She hoped that her practical choice of majors would yield interesting work in the private sector, perhaps in finance. But instead she got caught in a loop of uninspiring temp work, filling in as office manager or answering phones at one company...