Who takes care of the details so that stocks get sold, businesses can order the materials they need, and people can get credit cards? Brokerage clerks, procurement clerks, and credit authorizers — all of which are types of financial clerks. They keep financial records, review financial documents, calculate charges, and complete transactions.
But financial clerks deal with more than the numbers. Want to get car insurance, open a new account at a bank, or take out a loan to buy a house? Financial clerks assist customers with these transactions, often interviewing them to get relevant information and describing the services their company offers.
Financial clerks keep track of money.
Financial clerks can be found in settings as varied as banks, medical offices, and casinos.
Someone who loves working with numbers, computers, and details. You'll rely on good communication skills to work with customers and coworkers. And you'll need to be trustworthy and discreet.
Payroll and timekeeping clerks make sure you get paid for your work, while billing and posting clerks prepare the bills you have to pay.