The major UK construction materials supplier is headquartered near Coalville in Leicestershire, central England, and has over 200 sites across Britain.
The business seeks to recruit for 74 positions this year, building towards around 200 active roles across the company.
Apprenticeships allow people in the early part of their careers to earn while they learn and provide the opportunity to gain qualifications alongside practical experience within a business.
Two types of qualifications will be offered. Higher Apprenticeships require A-levels or the equivalent of 80 UCAS points, and Advanced Apprenticeships (Level 3) require five GCSEs.
The company works with education partners, including the University of Derby, UCLAN, Liverpool John Moores University, Tiro, Mercuri and Make UK in the delivery.
Apprenticeships will be offered in the following specialisms:
· Electrical Engineering
· Heavy Vehicle
· Higher Apprenticeship
· Materials Lab Technician
· Mechanical Engineering.
New opportunities offered as part of the 2024 scheme include:
· Project Management
· Contract writing (Bid and Proposals)
· Quantity Surveyor.
James Roberts, HR Director for Aggregate Industries, said: "We are delighted to be offering a broad range of apprenticeships again this year.
"There is a real need to attract the next generation of young people to become the future colleagues and leaders of Aggregate Industries.
"Across the construction industry as a whole, we recognise that there is an ageing workforce, and there remains huge demand to fill roles across all specialisms.
"The great advantage of an apprenticeship is it offers a fantastic opportunity to those seeking out a career to learn essential skills through first-hand on-the-ground experience, alongside studying for and gaining a qualification - all while earning.
"We have a clear drive to continue to evolve and lead the way in decarbonising the construction industry through accelerating green growth and having more sustainable operations. We know this is something that is important to many young people, especially when it comes to something as important as a career choice.
"I'm really looking forward to welcoming the next generation of our workforce during 2024."
Callum King, 19, has just completed his first year of a Higher Apprenticeship within the Concrete Products division of the business and is based at Croft in Leicester.
He said: "After finishing my A-Levels, I felt as though I wanted to start working and gaining valuable experience in a real job role. However, I also wanted to continue studying and gain a qualification. Doing an apprenticeship has allowed me to do this and taught me valuable skills such as time management. In my first year, I learned a lot about the industry and the role I play.
"For me, the best thing about doing an apprenticeship is the ability to learn onsite and take it back to the classroom; learning valuable skills whilst using them is very rewarding. Doing an apprenticeship was the best decision I made. The advice I would give is to consider how you learn best. If you learn something by doing it, an apprenticeship is a great opportunity."
Nineteen-year-old Harry Folwell, from Coalville, Leicestershire, is undertaking an advanced apprenticeship in Commercial and Sales with the Surfacing Solutions division of the business.
He said: "I was doing my A-Levels and had no idea what I wanted to do. All I knew was that university wasn't for me, so I just thought I'd get my A-levels done and look for a job. I was looking around, and fortunately, my friend had just done his first year as an apprentice at Aggregate Industries and told me I should look at what was on offer. I ended up following in his footsteps.
"For me, the big benefit is that you are being paid to essentially learn. There's a lot to learn about the business and the world of work, but what is good is that any support or training you need is there for you, and they take you step-by-step. You really feel like you are learning a trade and getting to know how a big business works.
"Obviously, it all depends on the person, but if you are unsure and not sure that you want to go to university, then you should seriously consider an apprenticeship. Just go for it; you have nothing to lose. You're being taught and being paid."
Katie Eyre is a Mechanical Engineering Apprentice at Cauldon Cement Plant in Staffordshire. She said: "I chose the apprenticeship route as you get to gain experience alongside the theoretical side. The best thing is the hands-on side. You get to learn from experienced people on the job who have a varied range of skill sets.
"Aggregate Industries is really welcoming, and you are helped all along the way. It's a great place to learn, and I would recommend it to anyone."
The opportunities are now live, and applications are being accepted. Virtual candidate assessments will take place, after which successful candidates will be invited to onsite assessment days in the Spring.
For more information about opportunities with Aggregate Industries, visit the business's Careers webpages.