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Become A Branch Banker

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Working As A Branch Banker

  • Interacting With Computers
  • Communicating with Supervisors, Peers, or Subordinates
  • Guiding, Directing, and Motivating Subordinates
  • Coaching and Developing Others
  • Establishing and Maintaining Interpersonal Relationships
  • Deal with People

  • Mostly Sitting

  • Make Decisions

  • $33,000

    Average Salary

What Does A Branch Banker Do

Financial managers are responsible for the financial health of an organization. They produce financial reports, direct investment activities, and develop strategies and plans for the long-term financial goals of their organization.

Duties

Financial managers typically do the following:

  • Prepare financial statements, business activity reports, and forecasts
  • Monitor financial details to ensure that legal requirements are met
  • Supervise employees who do financial reporting and budgeting
  • Review company financial reports and seek ways to reduce costs
  • Analyze market trends to maximize profits and find expansion opportunities
  • Help management make financial decisions

The role of the financial manager, particularly in business, is changing in response to technological advances that have substantially reduced the amount of time it takes to produce financial reports. Financial managers’ main responsibility used to be monitoring a company’s finances, but they now do more data analysis and advise senior managers on ways to maximize profits. They often work on teams, acting as business advisors to top executives.

Financial managers also do tasks that are specific to their organization or industry. For example, government financial managers must be experts on government appropriations and budgeting processes, and healthcare financial managers must know about topics in healthcare finance. Moreover, financial managers must be knowledgeable about special tax laws and regulations that affect their industry.

The following are examples of types of financial managers:

Chief financial officers (CFOs) are accountable for the accuracy of a company’s or organization’s financial reporting, especially among publicly traded companies. As head of a company’s entire financial department, they manage the lower level financial managers. They oversee the company’s financial goals, objectives, and budgets.

Controllers direct the preparation of financial reports that summarize and forecast the organization’s financial position, such as income statements, balance sheets, and analyses of future earnings or expenses. Controllers also are in charge of preparing special reports required by governmental agencies that regulate businesses. Often, controllers oversee the accounting, audit, and budget departments of their organization.

Treasurers and finance officers direct their organization’s budgets to meet its financial goals. They oversee the investment of funds and carry out strategies to raise capital (such as issuing stocks or bonds) to support the firm’s expansion. They also develop financial plans for mergers (two companies joining together) and acquisitions (one company buying another).

Credit managers oversee their firm’s credit business. They set credit-rating criteria, determine credit ceilings, and monitor the collections of past-due accounts.

Cash managers monitor and control the flow of cash that comes in and goes out of the company to meet the company’s business and investment needs. For example, they must project cash flow (amounts coming in and going out) to determine whether the company will have a shortage or surplus of cash. 

Risk managers control financial risk by using strategies to limit or offset the probability of a financial loss or a company’s exposure to financial uncertainty. Among the risks they try to limit are those that stem from currency or commodity price changes.

Insurance managers decide how best to limit a company’s losses by obtaining insurance against risks, such as the need to make disability payments for an employee who gets hurt on the job or the costs imposed by a lawsuit against the company.

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How To Become A Branch Banker

Financial managers typically have a bachelor’s degree and 5 years or more of experience in another business or financial occupation, such as an accountant, securities sales agent, or financial analyst.

Education

A bachelor's degree in finance, accounting, economics, or business administration is often the minimum education needed for financial managers. However, many employers now seek candidates with a master’s degree, preferably in business administration, finance, or economics. These academic programs help students develop analytical skills and learn financial analysis methods and software.

Licenses, Certifications, and Registrations

Professional certification is not required, but some financial managers still get it to demonstrate a level of competence. The CFA Institute confers the Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA) certification to investment professionals who have at least a bachelor’s degree, 4 years of work experience, and pass three exams. The Association for Financial Professionals confers the Certified Treasury Professional credential to those who pass an exam and have a minimum of 2 years of relevant experience.

Work Experience in a Related Occupation

Financial managers usually have experience in another business or financial occupation. For example, they may have worked as a loan officer, accountant, securities sales agent, or financial analyst. 

In some cases, companies provide formal management training programs to help prepare highly motivated and skilled financial workers to become financial managers.

Important Qualities

Analytical skills. Financial managers increasingly are assisting executives in making decisions that affect their organization, a task which requires analytical ability.

Communication skills. Excellent communication skills are essential because financial managers must explain and justify complex financial transactions.

Detail oriented. In preparing and analyzing reports such as balance sheets and income statements, financial managers must be precise and attentive to their work in order to avoid errors.

Math skills. Financial managers must be skilled in math, including algebra. An understanding of international finance and complex financial documents also is important.

Organizational skills. Financial managers deal with a range of information and documents and so they must stay organized to do their jobs effectively.

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Branch Banker Career Paths

Branch Banker
Relationship Banker Lead Teller Assistant Branch Manager
Manager, Assistant Vice President
7 Yearsyrs
Relationship Banker Lead Teller Office Manager
Office And Operations Manager
6 Yearsyrs
Relationship Banker Lead Teller Branch Manager
Relationship Manager
6 Yearsyrs
Head Teller Loan Processor Underwriter
Underwriting Manager
8 Yearsyrs
Head Teller Operation Supervisor Branch Manager
Vice President And Manager
10 Yearsyrs
Head Teller Operation Supervisor Sales Manager
Branch Sales Manager
6 Yearsyrs
Account Executive Store Manager Branch Manager
Senior Branch Manager
6 Yearsyrs
Account Executive Manager Assistant Vice President
Commercial Lending Vice President
11 Yearsyrs
Account Executive Relationship Manager
Senior Relationship Manager
9 Yearsyrs
Banker Specialist Underwriter
Branch Operations Manager
6 Yearsyrs
Banker Senior Banker Assistant Branch Manager
Finance Center Manager
6 Yearsyrs
Banker Business Banker Relationship Manager
Business Relationship Manager
9 Yearsyrs
Specialist Operation Supervisor Assistant Branch Manager
Banking Center Manager
5 Yearsyrs
Specialist Consultant Regional Sales Manager
Vice President & Sales Manager
9 Yearsyrs
Loan Officer Underwriter Consumer Loan Underwriter
Lending Services Manager
8 Yearsyrs
Loan Officer Finance Specialist Business Banker
Business Development Officer
7 Yearsyrs
Loan Officer Operations Specialist Solution Specialist
Business Account Manager
6 Yearsyrs
Finance Advisor Bank Specialist Business Banker
Bank Manager
5 Yearsyrs
Service Consultant Service Supervisor Teller Supervisor
Branch Service Manager
7 Yearsyrs
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Do you work as a Branch Banker?

Average Yearly Salary
$33,000
Show Salaries
$30,000
Min 10%
$33,000
Median 50%
$33,000
Median 50%
$33,000
Median 50%
$33,000
Median 50%
$33,000
Median 50%
$33,000
Median 50%
$33,000
Median 50%
$36,000
Max 90%
Best Paying Company
BNP Paribas
Highest Paying City
New York, NY
Highest Paying State
New York
Avg Experience Level
2.8 years
How much does a Branch Banker make at top companies?
The national average salary for a Branch Banker in the United States is $33,449 per year or $16 per hour. Those in the bottom 10 percent make under $30,000 a year, and the top 10 percent make over $36,000.

Top Skills for A Branch Banker

  1. Financial Needs
  2. Customer Service
  3. Processing Loan Payments
You can check out examples of real life uses of top skills on resumes here:
  • Recognized for proactively reaching out to customers to discuss financial needs and provide product and services recommendations.
  • Received superior customer service satisfaction scores for 6 consecutive quarters.
  • Conducted weekly meetings and provided coaching to monitor progress toward meeting monthly sales goals quotas.
  • Maintained operational efficiency while contributing to a superior customer friendly atmosphere.
  • Employed BB&T supported service processes to ensure high-level of client service by performing basic client service maintenance (e.g.

Rank:

Average Salary:

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Top 10 Best States for Branch Bankers

  1. New York
  2. New Jersey
  3. Delaware
  4. Connecticut
  5. Pennsylvania
  6. New Hampshire
  7. West Virginia
  8. Wisconsin
  9. Virginia
  10. North Dakota
  • (297 jobs)
  • (185 jobs)
  • (22 jobs)
  • (123 jobs)
  • (313 jobs)
  • (57 jobs)
  • (13 jobs)
  • (133 jobs)
  • (137 jobs)
  • (22 jobs)

Branch Banker Demographics

Gender

Female

64.6%

Male

29.8%

Unknown

5.6%
Ethnicity

White

53.1%

Hispanic or Latino

17.8%

Black or African American

14.5%

Asian

10.6%

Unknown

4.0%
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Foreign Languages Spoken

Spanish

68.9%

Vietnamese

4.4%

French

4.4%

Portuguese

2.2%

German

2.2%

Serbian

2.2%

Gujarati

2.2%

Persian

2.2%

Tagalog

2.2%

Russian

2.2%

Urdu

2.2%

Arabic

2.2%

Carrier

2.2%
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Branch Banker Education

Schools

University of Phoenix

14.1%

George Mason University

8.2%

Northern Virginia Community College

7.6%

Strayer University

7.1%

University of North Carolina at Greensboro

6.0%

Liberty University

6.0%

University of Maryland - University College

4.9%

West Virginia University

4.9%

Miami Dade College

4.3%

Florida International University

4.3%

Tidewater Community College

4.3%

Montgomery College

3.8%

East Carolina University

3.3%

Lord Fairfax Community College

3.3%

Troy University

3.3%

West Chester University of Pennsylvania

3.3%

Auburn University-Montgomery

3.3%

University of South Florida

2.7%

Guilford Technical Community College

2.7%

Daytona State College

2.7%
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Majors

Business

38.3%

Finance

9.5%

Accounting

7.5%

Psychology

5.6%

Marketing

4.7%

Criminal Justice

4.0%

Communication

3.9%

General Studies

3.4%

Management

3.1%

Human Resources Management

2.8%

Liberal Arts

2.3%

Economics

2.0%

English

1.9%

History

1.9%

Computer Science

1.7%

Education

1.7%

Nursing

1.6%

Political Science

1.6%

Legal Support Services

1.2%

Information Technology

1.2%
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Degrees

Bachelors

43.5%

Other

26.8%

Associate

14.6%

Masters

10.0%

Certificate

3.3%

Diploma

0.8%

License

0.6%

Doctorate

0.2%
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