Download 100 Fastest-Growing Careers: Your Complete Guidebook to by Michael Farr PDF

By Michael Farr

Is helping you discover the a hundred fast-growing careers, fit them to your abilities, and get an excellent activity speedy

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Accountants employed by the federal government in nonsupervisory, supervisory, and managerial positions averaged $74,907 a year in 2005; auditors averaged $78,890. Related Occupations Accountants and auditors design internal control systems and analyze financial data. Others for whom training in accounting is valuable include budget analysts; cost estimators; loan officers; financial analysts and personal financial advisors; tax examiners, collectors, and revenue agents; bill and account collectors; and bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks.

Because many accountants work on teams with others from different backgrounds, they must be able to communicate accounting and financial information clearly and concisely. Regardless of one’s qualifications, however, competition will remain keen for the most prestigious jobs in major accounting and business firms. Earnings Median annual wage and salary earnings of accountants and auditors were $50,770 in May 2004. The middle half of the occupation earned between $39,890 and $66,900. The top 10 percent of accountants and auditors earned more than $88,610, and the bottom 10 percent earned less than $32,320.

Accountants and auditors employed by public accounting firms and government agencies may travel frequently to perform audits at branches of their firm, clients’ places of business, or government facilities. Most accountants and auditors generally work a standard 40-hour week, but many work longer hours, particularly if they are selfemployed and have numerous clients. Tax specialists often work long hours during the tax season. Training, Other Qualifications, and Advancement Most accountant and auditor positions require at least a bachelor’s degree in accounting or a related field.

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