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Become A Seed Cleaning Manager

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Working As A Seed Cleaning Manager

  • Making Decisions and Solving Problems
  • Communicating with Supervisors, Peers, or Subordinates
  • Getting Information
  • Thinking Creatively
  • Guiding, Directing, and Motivating Subordinates
  • Outdoors/walking/standing

  • Make Decisions

  • Repetitive

  • $239,451

    Average Salary

What Does A Seed Cleaning Manager Do

Farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers operate establishments that produce crops, livestock, and dairy products. 

Duties

Farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers typically do the following:

  • Supervise all steps of the crop production and ranging process, including planting, fertilizing, harvesting, and herding
  • Determine how to raise crops or livestock by evaluating factors such as market conditions, disease, soil conditions, and the availability of federal programs
  • Select and purchase supplies, such as seed, fertilizers, and farm machinery
  • Ensure that farm machinery is maintained and repaired
  • Adapt their duties to the seasons, weather conditions, or a crop’s growing cycle
  • Maintain farm facilities, such as water pipes, hoses, fences, and animal shelters
  • Serve as the sales agent for livestock, crops, and dairy products
  • Record financial, tax, production, and employee information

Farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers produce enough crops and livestock to meet the needs of the United States and still have more left over for export.

Farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers monitor the constantly changing prices for their products. They use different strategies to protect themselves from unpredictable changes in the markets. For example, farmers carefully plan the combination of crops that they grow, so if the price of one crop drops, they will have enough income from another crop to make up for the loss. Farmers and ranchers also track disease and weather conditions closely, because disease and bad weather may have a negative impact on crop yields or animal health. When farmers and ranchers plan ahead, they may be able to store their crops or keep their livestock to take advantage of higher prices later in the year.

Most farm output goes to food-processing companies. However, some farmers now choose to sell their goods directly to consumers through farmer’s markets or use cooperatives to reduce their financial risk and to gain a larger share of the final price of their goods. In community-supported agriculture (CSA), cooperatives sell shares of a harvest to consumers before the planting season in order to ensure a market for the farm’s produce.

Farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers also negotiate with banks and other credit lenders to get financing, because they must buy seed, livestock, and equipment before they have products to sell.

Farmers and ranchers own and operate mainly family-owned farms. They also may lease land from a landowner and operate it as a working farm.

The size of the farm or range determines which tasks farmers and ranchers handle. Those who operate small farms or ranges usually do all tasks, including harvesting and inspecting the land, growing crops, and raising animals. In addition, they keep records, service machinery, and maintain buildings.

By contrast, farmers and ranchers who operate large farms have employees—including agricultural workers—who help with physical work. Some employees of large farms are in nonfarm occupations, working as truck drivers, sales representatives, bookkeepers, or information technology specialists.

Farmers and ranchers track technological improvements in animal breeding and seeds, choosing new products that might increase output. Many livestock and dairy farmers monitor and attend to the health of their herds, tasks that may include assisting in births.

Agricultural managers take care of the day-to-day operation of one or more farms, ranches, nurseries, timber tracts, greenhouses, and other agricultural establishments for corporations, farmers, and owners who do not live and work on their farm or ranch.     

Agricultural managers usually do not do production activities themselves. Instead, they hire and supervise farm and livestock workers to do most daily production tasks.

Managers may determine budgets. They may decide how to store and transport crops. They oversee the proper maintenance of equipment and property.

The following are examples of types of farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers:

Crop farmers and managers—those who grow grain, fruits and vegetables, and other crops—are responsible for all steps of plant growth. After a harvest, they make sure that the crops are properly packaged and stored.

Livestock, dairy, and poultry farmers, ranchers, and managers feed and care for animals. They keep livestock in barns, pens, and other farm buildings. These workers also oversee the breeding and marketing of the animals in their care.

Horticultural specialty farmers and managers oversee the production of fruits, vegetables, flowers, and plants (including turf) used for landscaping. They also grow grapes, berries, and nuts used in making wine.

Aquaculture farmers and managers raise fish and shellfish in ponds, floating net pens, raceways, and recirculating systems. They stock, feed, protect, and maintain aquatic life used for food and for recreational fishing.

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How To Become A Seed Cleaning Manager

Farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers usually have at least a high school diploma and typically gain skills through work experience.

Education

Farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers usually have at least a have a high school diploma. As farm and land management has grown more complex and costly, farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers have increasingly needed postsecondary education, such as an associate’s degree or a bachelor’s degree in agriculture or a related field.

There are a number of government programs that help new farmers get education in farming. All state university systems have at least one land-grant college or university with a school of agriculture. Common programs of study include business (with a concentration in agriculture), plant breeding, farm management, agronomy, dairy science, and agricultural economics.

Work Experience in a Related Occupation

Prospective farmers, ranchers, and agricultural managers typically work and gain experience under more experienced farmers. Some of them may grow up on a family farm and learn that way. The amount of experience that is needed varies with the complexity of the work and the size of the farm. Those with postsecondary education in agriculture may not need previous work experience. Universities and various forms of government assistance give prospective farmers alternatives to working on a farm or growing up on one.

Important Qualities

Analytical skills. Farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers must monitor and assess the quality of their land or livestock. These tasks require precision and accuracy.

Critical-thinking skills. Farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers make tough decisions through sound reasoning and judgment. They determine how to improve their harvest and livestock, all the while reacting appropriately to external factors.

Interpersonal skills. Farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers supervise laborers and other workers, so effective communication is critical.

Mechanical skills. Farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers must be able to operate complex machinery and occasionally perform routine maintenance.

Physical strength. Farmers, ranchers, and other agricultural managers—particularly those who work on small farms—must be able to perform physically strenuous, repetitive tasks, such as lifting heavy objects and bending at the waist.

Training

Those without postsecondary education take a longer time to learn the more complex aspects of farming. A small number of farms offer apprenticeships to help young people learn the practical skills of farming and ranching. Government projects, such as the Beginning Farmer and Rancher Development Program, provide a way for people without any farm training to be paired with experienced farmers, learning through internships or apprentice programs.

Licenses, Certifications, and Registrations

To show competency in farm management, agricultural managers may choose to become certified. The American Society of Farm Managers and Rural Appraisers (ASFMRA) offers the Accredited Farm Manager accreditation to ASFMRA members who have 4 years of work experience and a bachelor’s degree. A complete list of requirements, including consultant course work and exams, is available from ASFMRA.

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Seed Cleaning Manager Demographics

Gender

Male

51.3%

Female

47.7%

Unknown

1.0%
Ethnicity

White

67.2%

Hispanic or Latino

14.0%

Black or African American

10.1%

Asian

5.1%

Unknown

3.6%
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Foreign Languages Spoken

Spanish

40.0%

Polish

20.0%

Arabic

20.0%

French

20.0%
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Seed Cleaning Manager Education

Schools

University of Phoenix

13.0%

Oakland Community College

8.7%

Dakota County Technical College

4.3%

Southern Crescent Technical College

4.3%

Chippewa Valley Technical College

4.3%

University of Nevada - Reno

4.3%

University of South Dakota

4.3%

Thunderbird School of Global Management

4.3%

University of Memphis

4.3%

Ithaca College

4.3%

Anthem College - Phoenix

4.3%

North Idaho College

4.3%

Great Bay Community College

4.3%

Academy of Art University

4.3%

Wisconsin Indianhead Technical College

4.3%

Concord University

4.3%

Southwestern College

4.3%

Southern Illinois University Carbondale

4.3%

Bellevue University

4.3%

Ashworth College

4.3%
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Majors

Business

25.7%

Management

6.8%

English

6.8%

Nursing

6.8%

Criminal Justice

5.4%

Psychology

4.1%

Accounting

4.1%

Finance

4.1%

Marketing

4.1%

Plant Sciences

4.1%

Agricultural Business

4.1%

General Education, Specific Areas

2.7%

Legal Research And Advanced Professional Studies

2.7%

Small Business Management

2.7%

Early Childhood Education

2.7%

Computer Technical Support

2.7%

Medical Assisting Services

2.7%

Drafting And Design

2.7%

Health Care Administration

2.7%

Hospitality Management

2.7%
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Degrees

Other

36.0%

Bachelors

31.5%

Associate

15.3%

Certificate

7.2%

Masters

6.3%

Diploma

2.7%

Doctorate

0.9%
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Top Skills for A Seed Cleaning Manager

  1. Appropriate Safety Standards
  2. Customer Service
  3. Carpet Installation
You can check out examples of real life uses of top skills on resumes here:
  • Conceptualized and introduced a technical and sales training program that improved customer service, productivity, and increased add-on sales.
  • Received highest individual rate of customer satisfaction upon completion of each job.
  • Disposed of all hazardous material in accordance to OSHA regulations Ordered all necessary cleaning supplies.
  • Staff training, Knowledge of equipment and chemicals used during the remediation process.
  • Directed and assisted crew members in fulfilling goals within allotted time frames.RELATED SOCIAL SERVICE EXPERIENCES

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