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Become A Reviewer

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Working As A Reviewer

  • Getting Information
  • Evaluating Information to Determine Compliance with Standards
  • Communicating with Supervisors, Peers, or Subordinates
  • Updating and Using Relevant Knowledge
  • Analyzing Data or Information
  • Deal with People

  • Mostly Sitting

  • $67,190

    Average Salary

What Does A Reviewer Do At Cigna

* Performs clinical and administrative peer review and appeals, case management, and case consultation activities.
* Participates in inter-rater reliability testing and clinical guidelines training.
* Serves as mentor/coach to Care Managers, Clinical Managers, Providers and other Peer Reviewers in clinical quality improvement process.
* Acts as behavioral health consultant in areas of clinical expertise.
* Improves provider relations through knowledgeable, evidence-driven peer review and positive collegial relationships.
* Improves clinical outcomes through excellence of negotiation, education, and communication skills.
* Model the solution-focused management style for all clinical staff in order to assure the most positive work force possible.
* Develop clinical and administrative trainings that help to educate the clinical staff to Cigna’s Clinical Philosophy, new Clinical Work Flows, Clinical Theory and Application, and Accreditation standards.
* Participates in Clinical Team staff meetings and trends issues in order to proactively determine if there are any training needs or work flow modifications.
* Follows-up on the determined needs.
* Interface with Customers, Participants and/or Providers as needed to attend to clinical issues.
* In addition, model for staff the need to take into account the Customer, the provider, and/or the participant’s world view when making decisions and enhancements to service delivery

What Does A Reviewer Do At City of Asheville

* Reviews commercial and residential building plans for code compliance with state building, plumbing, mechanical and national electric code; confirms that fire protection systems comply with the laws of the State of North Carolina; inspects plans for office, retail and commercial buildings as well as hazardous materials sites, aircraft hangars, etc.; approves or denies permits based on inspection of plans.
* Communicates and provides technical assistance to homeowners, engineers, architects, designers, building inspectors, planning and zoning personnel, City officials and the general public; responds to inquiries about individual projects and provides general information about state building codes.
* Utilizes computerized data entry equipment and various word processing, spreadsheet and/or file maintenance programs to enter, store and/or retrieve information as requested or otherwise necessary; summarizes data in preparation of standardized reports.
* Performs research and completes forms for inspectors and other Division personnel.
* Responds to inquiries from agencies and individuals in other jurisdictions and cities.
* Supplemental Functions:
* Performs other similar duties as required.
* Required Education & Experience

What Does A Reviewer Do At Bureau Vertias North America

* Must be able to provide complete structural and non-structural plan reviews of commercial, industrial and residential buildings for compliance with applicable codes and standards.
* May provide majority of the structural plan reviews of wood framed commercial, industrial, and residential buildings for compliance with applicable codes and standards and engineering principals.
* Assess and resolve complaints received from clients, applicants, public, designers, contractors or co-workers.
* May be assigned to provide basic plan reviews directly for jurisdictions, where the scope of work may include calculating construction valuations and permit fees, processing building permits, and reviewing contractors licensing, business licensing and owner/builder verifications (i.e. basic permit technician skills may be required).
* Prepare written plan review correspondence and update information into various computer software programs.
* Explain and answer client questions regarding generated plan review letters.
* May interact directly with clients and their staff

What Does A Reviewer Do At Raymond James

* Overlays accounts to pre-defined trading models and executes trades based on product guidelines.
* Analyzes data for outliers of current positions versus models.
* Assists with the review of accounts to ensure they meet the portfolio manager's specifications.
* Creates block trade allocations and communicates with outside money managers regarding execution.
* Researches account errors and provide necessary corrections.
* Updates trading models based on data provided by outside money managers.
* Performs other duties and responsibilities as assigned

What Does A Reviewer Do At Combined Insurance

* Provide a critical, technical analysis of property claims estimates that have been submitted for review.
* Maintain an active production schedule to ensure that assignment progression and dispositions are within departmental guidelines.
* Maintain an active diary of estimate review assignments and tasks required to complete them.
* Participate in the development and delivery of customer requested training as needed.
* Adhere to all statutory regulations and unfair claims practices acts.
* Effectively communicate with all internal and external customers.
* Be responsible for acceptable performance results including productivity, cycle time and accuracy.
* Foster and develop relationships with internal and external partners.
* Deliver agreed upon service to clients in a timely and professional manner

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How To Become A Reviewer

Most accountants and auditors need at least a bachelor’s degree in accounting or a related field. Certification within a specific field of accounting improves job prospects. For example, many accountants become Certified Public Accountants (CPAs).  

Education

Most accountant and auditor positions require at least a bachelor’s degree in accounting or a related field. Some employers prefer to hire applicants who have a master’s degree, either in accounting or in business administration with a concentration in accounting.

A few universities and colleges offer specialized programs, such as a bachelor’s degree in internal auditing. In some cases, those with associate’s degrees, as well as bookkeepers and accounting clerks who meet the education and experience requirements set by their employers, get junior accounting positions and advance to accountant positions by showing their accounting skills on the job.

Many colleges help students gain practical experience through summer or part-time internships with public accounting or business firms.

Licenses, Certifications, and Registrations

Every accountant filing a report with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) is required by law to be a Certified Public Accountant (CPA). Many other accountants choose to become a CPA to enhance their job prospects or to gain clients. Many employers will often pay the costs associated with the CPA exam.

CPAs are licensed by their state’s Board of Accountancy. Becoming a CPA requires passing a national exam and meeting other state requirements. Almost all states require CPA candidates to complete 150 semester hours of college coursework to be certified, which is 30 hours more than the usual 4-year bachelor’s degree. Many schools offer a 5-year combined bachelor’s and master’s degree to meet the 150-hour requirement, but a master’s degree is not required.

A few states allow a number of years of public accounting experience to substitute for a college degree.

All states use the four-part Uniform CPA Examination from the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA). Candidates do not have to pass all four parts at once, but most states require that they pass all four parts within 18 months of passing their first part.

Almost all states require CPAs to take continuing education to keep their license.

Certification provides an advantage in the job market because it shows professional competence in a specialized field of accounting and auditing. Accountants and auditors seek certifications from a variety of professional societies. Some of the most common certifications are listed below:

The Institute of Management Accountants offers the Certified Management Accountant (CMA) to applicants who complete a bachelor’s degree. Applicants must have worked at least 2 years in management accounting, pass a two-part exam, agree to meet continuing education requirements, and comply with standards of professional conduct. The exam covers areas such as financial statement analysis, working-capital policy, capital structure, valuation issues, and risk management. 

The Institute of Internal Auditors (IIA) offers the Certified Internal Auditor (CIA) to graduates from accredited colleges and universities who have worked for 2 years as internal auditors and have passed a four-part exam. The IIA also offers the Certified in Control Self-Assessment (CCSA), Certified Government Auditing Professional (CGAP), Certified Financial Services Auditor (CFSA), and Certification in Risk Management Assurance (CRMA) to those who pass the exams and meet educational and experience requirements.

ISACA offers the Certified Information Systems Auditor (CISA) to candidates who pass an exam and have 5 years of experience auditing information systems. Information systems experience, financial or operational auditing experience, or related college credit hours can be substituted for up to 3 years of experience in information systems auditing, control, or security.

For accountants with a CPA, the AICPA offers the option to receive any or all of the Accredited in Business Valuation (ABV), Certified Information Technology Professional (CITP), or Personal Financial Specialist (PFS) certifications. The ABV requires a written exam, completion of at least six business valuation projects, and 75 hours of continuing education. The CITP requires 1,000 hours of business technology experience and 75 hours of continuing education. Candidates for the PFS also must complete a certain amount of work experience and continuing education, and pass a written exam.

Advancement

Some top executives and financial managers have a background in accounting, internal auditing, or finance.

Beginning public accountants often advance to positions with more responsibility in 1 or 2 years and to senior positions within another few years. Those who excel may become supervisors, managers, or partners; open their own public accounting firm; or transfer to executive positions in management accounting or internal auditing in private firms.

Management accountants often start as cost accountants, junior internal auditors, or trainees for other accounting positions. As they rise through the organization, they may advance to accounting manager, chief cost accountant, budget director, or manager of internal auditing. Some become controllers, treasurers, financial vice presidents, chief financial officers, or corporation presidents.

Public accountants, management accountants, and internal auditors can move from one aspect of accounting and auditing to another. Public accountants often move into management accounting or internal auditing. Management accountants may become internal auditors, and internal auditors may become management accountants. However, it is less common for management accountants or internal auditors to move into public accounting.

Important Qualities

Analytical skills. Accountants and auditors must be able to identify issues in documentation and suggest solutions. For example, public accountants use analytical skills in their work to minimize tax liability, and internal auditors use these skills to detect fraudulent use of funds.  

Communication skills. Accountants and auditors must be able to listen carefully to facts and concerns from clients, managers, and others. They must also be able to discuss the results of their work in both meetings and written reports.

Detail oriented. Accountants and auditors must pay attention to detail when compiling and examining documentation.

Math skills. Accountants and auditors must be able to analyze, compare, and interpret facts and figures, although complex math skills are not necessary.

Organizational skills. Strong organizational skills are important for accountants and auditors who often work with a range of financial documents for a variety of clients.

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Reviewer jobs

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Real Reviewer Salaries

Job Title Company Location Start Date Salary
Lead Systematic Reviewer Icon Clinical Research LLC New York, NY Aug 02, 2016 $110,465
Leed Certification Reviewer U.S. Green Building Council, Inc. Washington, DC Oct 01, 2015 $93,000
Leed Certification Reviewer U.S. Green Building Council, Inc. Washington, DC Mar 21, 2011 $75,000
Leed Certification Reviewer U.S. Green Building Council, Inc. Washington, DC Sep 06, 2011 $75,000
Systematic Reviewer Oxford Outcomes Inc. Morristown, NJ Jul 13, 2011 $65,000
Clinical SAS Reviewer Eurofins Lancaster Laboratories, Professional Scientific Services, LLC Richmond, VA Jan 09, 2016 $56,597
Clinical SAS Reviewer Eurofins Lancaster Laboratories Inc. Richmond, VA Sep 01, 2015 $52,000
Peer Reviewer I Amneal Pharmaceuticals LLC Piscataway, NJ Feb 17, 2014 $43,000
Peer Reviewer I Amneal Pharmaceuticals LLC Piscataway, NJ Sep 16, 2014 $42,000 -
$44,000
Clinical Content Reviewer Institute for Medical Education & Research, Inc. North Miami, FL Oct 01, 2010 $42,000

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Top Skills for A Reviewer

EnsureComplianceFederalGuidelinesMedicalRecordsAuditDepartmentalPoliciesFinancialOnlineCustomerServiceTechnicalAssistanceReviewProcessDataEntryPersonnelAppraisalMedicalClaimsSafetyMedicineMedicaidInternationalJournalMentalHealthLanguage

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Top Reviewer Skills

  1. Ensure Compliance
  2. Federal Guidelines
  3. Medical Records
You can check out examples of real life uses of top skills on resumes here:
  • Reviewed loans to ensure compliance with bank, regulatory and investor guidelines and customer service standards and determine acceptability.
  • Skilled at accurately assisting and assessing the value of real estate properties based on predefined state and federal guidelines.
  • Review medical records for notes deficiencies, and assemble supporting documentation according to department policies and procedures.
  • Conduct post-payment audits for NC Department of Medical Assistance/Program Integrity for behavioral health providers suspected of Medicaid fraud and abuse.
  • Analyzed financial statements and utilized Discount Cash Flow Method to evaluate valuation process.

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