Jumpstart Your Future at our Career Centers
Thousands of people in the Bay Area are struggling to find a job and the income needed to put food on the table for their families.
As of Monday, March 16th, we will be closing the CAP Computer Center to the public, in the interest of health and safety, offering one-on-one client meetings by appointment only. Additionally, we will be offering our Customer Service/Ramp2Retail training virtually via Zoom for all current students and are working to develop other virtual offerings for CAP workshops and trainings as time allows.
Each year, more than 3,600 job seekers visit our Career Centers.
Our Career Centers are one-stop shops where jobseekers can receive a variety of free career services and enroll in impactful training programs, including:
- One-on-one assessment and career planning sessions
- Trainings in digital skills and critical employment skills.
- On-site interviews and hiring events employers
- Workshops on resume writing, interview skills and submitting online applications
- Job boards with immediate employer openings
- Free use of computers, phones, and fax machines
- On-site social support services from partners including San Francisco’s Human Service Agency, Toolworks, Five Keys Charter School
Goodwill San Francisco Career Center
99 Kissling Street, 3rd Floor
San Francisco, CA 94103
Monday – Thursday, 9 am – 5 pm
Friday, 9 am – 1 pm
Orientation: Monday through Thursday, 10 am
Open First Wednesday of the month from 9am-7pm
Did you know?
We are proud to serve a diverse array of individuals through our Career Centers. Of the 3,600 clients we served last year:
- 40% were homeless (or in vulnerable housing situations)
- 27% were justice involved
- 9% were English language learners
- 4% were veterans
- 57% were between 25-55
- 25% were under 25
- 18% were 55+
- 66% were male
- 43% were female
- 1% were transgender
- 39% were black or African American
- 22% were White
- 17% were Latinx / Hispanic
- 11% were Asian American
- 6% were Multiracial
- 2% were Native American
- 2% were Native Hawaiian or pacific islander