Some of the skills we found on associate project manager resumes included "project management," "project documentation," and "risk management." We have detailed the most important associate project manager responsibilities below.
Before becoming an associate project manager, 72.5% earned their bachelor's degree. When it comes down to graduating with a master's degree, 15.7% associate project managers went for the extra education. If you're wanting to pursue this career, it may be possible to be successful with a high school degree. In fact, most associate project managers have a college degree. But about one out of every nine associate project managers didn't attend college at all.
Those associate project managers who do attend college, typically earn either a business degree or a architecture degree. Less commonly earned degrees for associate project managers include a communication degree or a psychology degree.
Once you've obtained the level of education you're comfortable with, you might start applying to companies to become an associate project manager. We've found that most associate project manager resumes include experience from Oracle, CBRE Group, and Siemens. Of recent, Oracle had 394 positions open for associate project managers. Meanwhile, there are 295 job openings at CBRE Group and 35 at Siemens.
If you're interested in companies where associate project managers make the most money, you'll want to apply for positions at JBT FoodTech, S&C; Electric, and Arthrex. We found that at JBT FoodTech, the average associate project manager salary is $200,947. Whereas at S&C; Electric, associate project managers earn roughly $198,464. And at Arthrex, they make an average salary of $189,552.
We also looked into companies who hire associate project managers from the top 100 educational institutions in the U.S. The top three companies that hire the most from these institutions include IBM, AT&T;, and Microsoft.