As stated by Kozinzky (2017) recent reports founds that, the new graduates today are ready for the professional world, and it was only believes by 50% of the managers in the U.S. That is why students have more pressure than ever to find ways in gaining advanced experience in professional skills such as; time management, communication, and attention to detai because it is said that working while still in college allows the possibility to have early development of such skills. According to Furr & Elling (2000) those students who has larger work schedules claimed that, due to their work schedule, their academic progress had a negative impact while on contrary, students who did not work indicated that they had more frequent interactions with faculty and were more likely to establish an important relationship with faculty. So this only means that the student-teacher relationship is affected to the working students. A survey was conducted to 359 students at Manchester Metropolitan University, that was carried out in March 2000. The survey is about the effects of part-time employment to the working students. The results indicate that, there are adverse effects on study in the form of missed lectures, and students’ perceptions are that coursework grades are lower than they would have been had they not been working. However, working students emphasize the benefits of working, which are not monetary but include the development skills, greater understanding of the world business and an increase in confidence (Curtis & Shani 2010). This study is also supported by Smith (2015). According to Smith, students who work more than 15 hours a week suffer academically. At the same time, many students max out student loans to pay for college, because they can’t work their way through college as students once could. A student working full time at the federal minimum wage can’t afford to cover the cost of tuition at most. According to these researchers, they claimed that it is not the work itself that causes the problems, but the overload on the amount of time worked because ‘students who work more hours each week ‘ spend less time on homework, and pay attention in class less often (Steinberg & Dornbusch, 1991).On the other hand, in the past, there was an expectation that employers would provide on-the-job training after high school or college. (Smith, 2015). As claimed by Smith (2015) employers nowadays, are looking to hire entry-level employees with previous experience in the field. Yet it’s not unusual for students to graduate without work experience related to the career path they’ve studied for in college.Of the low-income working students who work more that 15 hours each week, only 41.1 percent earned a bachelor’s degree within six year. However, 63.5 percent of the low-income working students who work less than 15 hours each week had earned a bachelor’s degree within six years (Blanchard-Kyte 2017).