A college degree is a great asset, but it’s just not always a possibility. In some cases the time commitment is too much. More often, though, it’s because of the spiraling costs: According to the College Board,  between 1988 and 2018 tuition rose 129 percent for private universities and 213 percent for public four-year schools. This past academic year, the average tuition was $9,970 for a public college and $34,740 for a private university. Americans now carry more than $1.4 trillion in unpaid education debt, according to the Federal Reserve, which is even more than our total credit card debt.

But based on a 2018 report from the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS), there are a growing number of occupations that don’t require higher education but pay above above $31,600, the average salary for someone without a diploma.

Employment opportunities have been steadily increasing across the board: In June 2018, the U.S. added 213,000 non-farm jobs, well above Standard & Poor’s expectation of 195,000. And More and more of these positions don’t require a degree:  In a 2016 open letter to Donald Trump, IBM CEO Ginni Rometty  dubbed them “new-collar  jobs."

“What matters most is relevant skills, sometimes obtained through vocational training,” Rometty explained. “In addition, we are creating and hiring to fill ‘new-collar’ jobs—entirely new roles in areas such as cybersecurity, data science, artificial intelligence and cognitive business.”

Tech companies like IBM, in particular, are more interested in people who can code than who have a four-year institution listed on their resumes. Outside of the tech sector, there is a spectrum of careers listed in the BLS report that don’t require a degree—police officer, train operator and casino manager, just to name a few.

Slide through to see some of the top paying jobs that don’t require a college degree.