Waterville is a town of around 1,800 individuals in the Coaticook Regional County Municipality of southeastern Quebec, Canada. It was once part of the La Région-Sherbrookoise Regional County Municipality before January 1, 2002.
Waterville’s vicinity to Sherbrooke, Magog, and Coaticook, as well as the dynamic spirit that pervades the town, make it a vibrant and ever-growing community. Citizens, enterprises, industries, and organizations contribute to the development and influence of Waterville in a spirit of openness, respect, and cooperation.
Waterville has been steadily growing in recent years, and it has become a destination for those seeking a pleasant and active lifestyle.
Waterville continues to be an industrial center, with three internationally known enterprises, one of which is Waterville TG, which specializes in auto-part manufacture and was acquired by the Japanese conglomerate Gosei in 1988. Waterville has a number of unique structures in addition to rubber, plastic molding, and woodworking enterprises.
Stationary Engineer: Stationary Engineers and Boiler Operators are responsible for starting up, regulating, repairing, and shutting down equipment. They keep an eye on meters, gauges, and electronic controls to verify that the machinery is operating securely and within set parameters.
Production Operator: Working on an assembly line and maintaining the machine that performs a particular activity at your workplace are your primary tasks as a production operator. Working with metal, plastic, or other consumer goods materials is part of your job description.
Support Technician: The major responsibility of a help technician is to provide remote and on-site technical support for computers. Troubleshooting computer hardware, peripherals, and software platforms are among the responsibilities. They may also be requested to concentrate on network and internet connectivity.
Draughtsman: A draughtsman’s primary task is to prepare technical drawings based on specified specifications and calculations. Experts in various fields, such as scientists, architects, and engineers, generally interact with draughtsmen to provide details for the product or building.
Customer Support: Customer Service Representatives are responsible for managing various customer issues depending on account assignment; transactions can be related to billing and collections support, client inquiries, product support, or inbound sales.
Electromechanic: Electromechanics work with electrical and computer-controlled mechanical components to install, maintain, upgrade, and test them. They run, test, and maintain it via unmanned, mechanized, robotic, or electromagnetic technology.
Taxi Driver: A taxi driver is a skilled driver who uses a taxi cab to deliver customers to their desired locations. They make a fare based on the length of the taxi cab ride by transferring their passengers.
Maintenance technician: A maintenance technician is tasked with doing routine maintenance and repairs on facility equipment and machinery. They make certain that the heating and plumbing systems, as well as the HVAC installations and landscape maintenance, are in good working order.
Project Manager: Project managers are in charge of project planning, execution, monitoring, control, and closure. They are in charge of the overall project scope, as well as the project team and resources, the project budget, and the project’s success or failure.
Building and Facilities Supervisor: Facilities Supervisors are members of the team in charge of the operational processes within the place of business and management involves. Facilities Supervisors and Managers may ensure that corporate operations run smoothly and efficiently by working hard to manage both employees and equipment.
Mold designer: Mold designers utilize computer-aided design (CAD) software to make plastic molds for injection molding and other production methods. The job requires using computer programming software such as AutoCAD, Unigraphics, Pro-Engineer (Pro-E), and Solidworks to create molds.
Inspector: Inspectors are in charge of planning, managing, and monitoring operational policing. Inspectors efficiently manage and reduce risk in order to safeguard the safety and well-being of officers, personnel, and the general public, as well as to respond to situations, incidents, and criminality.