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Become A Revenue Collector

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Working As A Revenue Collector

  • Getting Information
  • Interacting With Computers
  • Communicating with Supervisors, Peers, or Subordinates
  • Documenting/Recording Information
  • Communicating with Persons Outside Organization
  • Deal with People

  • Unpleasant/Angry People

  • Mostly Sitting

  • Repetitive

  • $42,220

    Average Salary

Example Of What A Revenue Collector does

  • Processed all home, motor vehicle and vessel title and registration transactions.
  • Enforced collection of Hospitality Fees and Business License Fees.
  • Respond to correspondence from insurance companies regarding the licensure of agents, brokers, or adjusters.
  • Service Date connection March 1985/School Board) Sales Tax (Revenue) Property Taxes (Real Estate) Title and Tags
  • Prepare bank deposits and take deposits to banks.
  • Ensured timely billing and follow-up of accounts receivable accounts, including Medicare, Medicaid, Private and all Insurances.
  • Post all payments to Loans receivables and accounts receivables.
  • Issued invoices, collected payments Provided customer service to citizens, businesses and employees
  • Re-designed work processes and implemented procedures to improve revenue collection.
  • Supervised and directly supported staff within the Revenue Cycle team.
  • Reconcile results from collections to general ledger accounting system.
  • Reviewed and processed delinquent accounts for correct payment.

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How To Become A Revenue Collector

Collectors usually must have a high school diploma. A few months of on-the-job training is common.


Most bill and account collectors are required to have a high school diploma, although some employers prefer applicants who have taken some college courses. Communication, accounting, and basic computer courses are examples of classes that are helpful for entering this occupation.


Collectors usually get 1 to 3 months of on-the-job training after being hired. Training includes learning the company’s policies and computer software and learning the laws for debt collection in the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, as well as their state’s debt-collection regulations. Collectors also may be trained in negotiation techniques.

Important Qualities

Listening skills. Collectors must pay attention to what debtors say when trying to negotiate a repayment plan. Learning the particular situation of the debtors and how they fell into debt can help collectors suggest solutions.

Negotiating skills. The main aspects of a collector’s job are reconciling the differences between two parties (the debtor and the creditor) and offering a solution that is acceptable to both parties.

Speaking skills. Collectors must be able to speak to debtors to explain their choices and ensure that they fully understand what is being said.

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Revenue Collector jobs

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Revenue Collector Demographics


  • Female

  • Male

  • Unknown



  • White

  • Hispanic or Latino

  • Asian

  • Unknown

  • Black or African American

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Languages Spoken

  • Spanish

  • Yoruba

  • Vietnamese

  • Carrier

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Revenue Collector

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Revenue Collector Education

Revenue Collector

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Top Skills for A Revenue Collector


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Top Revenue Collector Skills

  1. Customer Service
  2. Business License
  3. Property Taxes
You can check out examples of real life uses of top skills on resumes here:
  • Field investigator and customer service agent.
  • Managed and maintained the Town's business license system; issued new business license and yearly renewal and invoicing.
  • Processed applications for vehicle registrations, title transfers, replacement tags, boat licenses, real estate tax forms and more.
  • Established working relationships, assisted in obtaining necessary information/facts to get delinquent accounts brought current.
  • Re-designed work processes and implemented procedures to improve revenue collection.

Top Revenue Collector Employers

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