Operations Manager Career Guide
Operations Manager Career Ratings
Real-Life Operations Manager Job Profiles
|ID||Job Title||Gender||Age||Earnings||City & State||Date|
|33858||Director Of Business Development||Female||42||$156,000||New York, NY||01/01/2010|
|33803||Owner/Partner-Educational Consulting Firm||Male||64||$80,000||Bronx, NY||01/01/2010|
|33729||Exec Mgr||Female||48||$97,000||SPRINGFIELD, NY||01/01/2010|
|33726||General Manager||Male||31||$70,000||glendora, CA||01/01/2010|
|33651||Assistant Project Director||Female||40||$60,000||phila, PA||01/01/2010|
An operations manager supervises product production or the provision of services. This senior managerial position focuses on ensuring a company?s efficiency, customer satisfaction, and quality.
An operations manager?s responsibilities include evaluating the production or service processes, analyzing reports, determining effectiveness, monitoring budgets, brainstorming solutions, and implementing methods for improvement. They may be required to travel or work hours that include late evenings or weekends. Their schedules may vary based on the company?s current goals and progress.
People who are creative, quick thinking, and adept at solving problems may enjoy becoming an operations manager. Additionally, operations managers are strong communicators who interact with employees, vendors, senior executives, and others who work for the company.
Most people entering the field have a bachelor?s degree in business or complete a program focused on operations management. Some operations managers pursue advanced degrees beyond a bachelor?s degree, but in many companies, work experience is valued just as highly for advancement. Some companies also offer their own training programs to help operations managers excel.
If you think you would enjoy overseeing many aspects of a business and helping companies attain their goals, you may want to consider becoming an operations manager. Check out the real-world career profiles below to find out more about the tasks and responsibilities of this role, as well as educational and career paths of those already in the field.
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