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Become A Fiscal Technician

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Working As A Fiscal Technician

  • Getting Information
  • Interacting With Computers
  • Processing Information
  • Documenting/Recording Information
  • Organizing, Planning, and Prioritizing Work
  • Mostly Sitting

  • Repetitive

  • $37,250

    Average Salary

Example Of What A Fiscal Technician does

  • Increased system data entry by an average of 5 days.
  • Prepare recurring and special financial reports.
  • Prepared payroll, personnel, and leave documents.
  • Provide backup assistance for collectors and/or other duties daily.
  • Weighed, checked, and sorted through inmates' mail, checking for prohibited items.
  • Obtain and review medical records for claims processing.
  • Reconciled financial data to maintain accounting reports for revenue of $500,000.
  • Prepare bank deposits for transport via Armored Courier.
  • Audited reported hours worked by temporary staff for accuracy and entered in PTR online.
  • Prepare payroll documents; record leave balances.
  • Collected historical/statistical data; analyzed and interpreted data within reports to agency for child support cases.
  • Verify student financial aid and credit hours are correct for the current year.
  • Reconcile internal registers and ledgers to reports from County Auditor and Treasurer.
  • Negotiated and maintained contracts and purchase orders.
  • Provide support in Accounts Payable and Receivable; Provide extensive customer service to agency employees and external customers and vendors.
  • Reconcile all checks for park reservations and distributed the monthly reports to all the State Parks and Operational Managers.
  • Prepared journal entries, cost allocations and cost transfers.
  • Verified accuracy of A/P records for payments and reconciled problems with accounts.
  • Maintain detailed records related to fiscal support responsibilities.
  • Provide fiscal support to Business Office.

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How To Become A Fiscal Technician

Most bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks need some postsecondary education and also learn some of their skills on the job. They must have basic math and computer skills, including knowledge of spreadsheets and bookkeeping software.


Employers generally require bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks to have some postsecondary education, particularly coursework in accounting. However, some candidates can be hired with just a high school diploma.


Bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks usually get on-the-job training. Under the guidance of a supervisor or another experienced employee, new clerks learn how to do their tasks, including double-entry bookkeeping. In double-entry bookkeeping, each transaction is entered twice, once as a debit (cost) and once as a credit (income), to ensure that all accounts are balanced.

Some formal classroom training also may be necessary, such as training in specialized computer software. This on-the-job training typically takes around 6 months.

Licenses, Certifications, and Registrations

Some bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks become certified. For those who do not have postsecondary education, certification is a particularly useful way to gain expertise in the field. The Certified Bookkeeper (CB) designation, awarded by the American Institute of Professional Bookkeepers, shows that those who have earned it have the skills and knowledge needed to carry out all bookkeeping tasks, including overseeing payroll and balancing accounts, according to accepted accounting procedures.

For certification, candidates must have at least 2 years of full-time bookkeeping experience or equivalent part-time work, pass a four-part exam, and adhere to a code of ethics.

The National Association of Certified Public Bookkeepers also offers certification. The Uniform Bookkeeper Certification Examination is an online test with 50 multiple-choice questions. Test takers must answer 75 percent of the questions correctly to pass the exam.


With appropriate experience and education, some bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks may become accountants or auditors.

Important Qualities

Computer skills. Bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks need to be comfortable using computer spreadsheets and bookkeeping software.

Detail oriented. These clerks are responsible for producing accurate financial records. They must pay attention to detail in order to avoid making errors and recognize errors that others have made.

Integrity. Bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks have control of an organization’s financial documentation, which they must use properly and keep confidential. It is vital that they keep records transparent and guard against misappropriating an organization’s funds.

Math skills. Bookkeeping, accounting, and auditing clerks deal with numbers daily and should be comfortable with basic arithmetic.

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Fiscal Technician jobs

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Fiscal Technician Demographics


  • Female

  • Male

  • Unknown



  • White

  • Hispanic or Latino

  • Asian

  • Unknown

  • Black or African American

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Languages Spoken

  • Spanish

  • Swedish

  • Portuguese

  • Braille

  • French

  • Slovak

  • Korean

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Fiscal Technician

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Fiscal Technician Education

Fiscal Technician

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Top Skills for A Fiscal Technician


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Top Fiscal Technician Skills

  1. Financial Data
  2. Payroll
  3. Travel Vouchers
You can check out examples of real life uses of top skills on resumes here:
  • Checked accounts for accuracy and verify financial data.
  • Processed accounts payable, travel, budget maintenance, personnel, and payroll functions associated with the Department of Distance Learning.
  • Process invoice vouchers, field orders, travel advances and travel vouchers.
  • Provided customer service to campus departments by directing inquires to appropriate billing coordinators.
  • Performed data entry and standard report generation in financial or management information systems.

Top Fiscal Technician Employers