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PERSONALIZED JOBS

Become A Title Closer

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Working As A Title Closer

  • Processing Information
  • Interacting With Computers
  • Communicating with Persons Outside Organization
  • Getting Information
  • Performing for or Working Directly with the Public
  • Deal with People

  • Unpleasant/Angry People

  • Mostly Sitting

  • Repetitive

  • Stressful

  • $40,530

    Average Salary

What Does A Title Closer Do

Financial clerks do administrative work for many types of organizations. They keep records, help customers, and carry out financial transactions.

Duties

Financial clerks typically do the following:

  • Keep and update financial records
  • Compute bills and charges
  • Offer customer assistance
  • Carry out financial transactions

Financial clerks give administrative and clerical support in financial settings. Their specific job duties vary by specialty and by setting.

Billing and posting clerks calculate charges, develop bills, and prepare them to be mailed to customers. They review documents such as purchase orders, sales tickets, charge slips, and hospital records to compute fees or charges due. They also contact customers to get or give account information.

Gaming cage workers work in casinos and other gaming establishments. The “cage” in which they work is the central depository for money and gaming chips. Gaming cage workers sell gambling chips, tokens, or tickets to patrons. They count funds and reconcile daily summaries of transactions in order to balance books.

Payroll and timekeeping clerks compile and post employee time and payroll data. They verify and record attendance, hours worked, and pay adjustments. They ensure that employees are paid on time and that their paychecks are accurate.

Procurement clerks compile requests for materials, prepare purchase orders, keep track of purchases and supplies, and handle questions about orders. They respond to questions from customers and suppliers about the status of orders. They handle requests to change or cancel orders. They make sure that purchases arrive on schedule and that the items meet the purchaser’s specifications.

Brokerage clerks help with tasks associated with securities such as stocks, bonds, commodities, and other kinds of investments. Their duties include writing orders for stock purchases and sales, computing transfer taxes, verifying stock transactions, accepting and delivering securities, distributing dividends, and keeping records of daily transactions and holdings.

Credit authorizers, checkers, and clerks review the credit history, and get the information needed to determine the creditworthiness, of individuals or businesses applying for credit. Credit authorizers evaluate customers’ computerized credit records and payment histories to decide, based on predetermined standards, whether to approve new credit. Credit checkers call or write credit departments of business and service establishments to get information about applicants’ credit standing.

Loan interviewers, also called loan processors or loan clerks, interview applicants and others to get and verify personal and financial information needed to complete loan applications. They also prepare the documents that go to the appraiser and are issued at the closing of a loan.

New accounts clerks interview people who want to open accounts in financial institutions. They explain the account services available to prospective customers and help them fill out applications. They also investigate and correct errors in accounts.

Insurance claims and policy processing clerks process applications for insurance policies. They also handle customers’ requests to change or cancel their existing policies. Their duties include interviewing clients and reviewing insurance applications to ensure that all questions have been answered. They also notify insurance agents and accounting departments of policy cancellations or changes.

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How To Become A Title Closer

A high school diploma or equivalent is typically required for most financial clerk jobs. These workers usually learn their duties through on-the-job training.

Education

Financial clerks typically need a high school diploma or equivalent to enter the occupation. Employers of brokerage clerks may prefer candidates who have taken some college courses in business or economics and, in some cases, require a 2- or 4-year college degree.

Training

Most financial clerks learn how to do their job duties through on-the-job training. Some formal technical training also may be necessary; for example, gaming cage workers may need training in specific gaming regulations and procedures.

Advancement

Financial clerks can advance to related occupations in finance. For example, a loan interviewer or clerk can become a loan officer, and a brokerage clerk can become a securities, commodities, or financial services sales agent, after obtaining the required education and license.

Important Qualities

Communication skills. Financial clerks should have good communication skills so that they can explain policies and procedures to colleagues and customers.

Math skills. The job duties of financial clerks, including calculating charges and checking credit scores, require basic math skills.

Organizational skills. Strong organizational skills are important for financial clerks because they must be able to find files quickly and efficiently.

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Title Closer jobs

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Title Closer Demographics

Gender

Female

84.7%

Male

13.5%

Unknown

1.8%
Ethnicity

White

78.0%

Hispanic or Latino

16.5%

Asian

3.7%

Unknown

1.6%

Black or African American

0.2%
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Languages Spoken

Spanish

100.0%

Title Closer Education

Schools

Broward College

12.0%

Saint Petersburg College

8.0%

University of South Florida

8.0%

Normandale Community College

8.0%

University of St. Thomas (Minnesota)

4.0%

Barry University

4.0%

William Rainey Harper College

4.0%

Kansas State University

4.0%

University of Nevada - Reno

4.0%

Palm Beach State College

4.0%

Highland Community College

4.0%

Friends University

4.0%

Washington State University

4.0%

Eastern Oklahoma State College

4.0%

Florida Atlantic University

4.0%

Saint Mary-of-the-Woods College

4.0%

Central Piedmont Community College

4.0%

University of Central Arkansas

4.0%

Illinois State University

4.0%

University of Wisconsin - La Crosse

4.0%
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Majors

Business

28.6%

Accounting

15.9%

Legal Support Services

7.9%

Real Estate

6.3%

Health Care Administration

4.8%

Psychology

3.2%

Nursing Assistants

3.2%

Social Sciences

3.2%

Finance

3.2%

Medical Assisting Services

3.2%

Elementary Education

3.2%

Human Resources Management

3.2%

Legal Studies

3.2%

Linguistics

1.6%

Management

1.6%

General Education, Specific Areas

1.6%

Public Health

1.6%

Medical Technician

1.6%

Legal Research And Advanced Professional Studies

1.6%

Fine Arts

1.6%
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Degrees

Other

35.5%

Bachelors

28.9%

Certificate

11.8%

Associate

9.2%

Masters

5.3%

License

5.3%

Diploma

3.9%
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Job type you want
Full Time
Part Time
Internship
Temporary

Top Skills for A Title Closer

RealEstateClosingsMultipleLendersTitleCommitments/BindersSettlementStatementsHud-1EscrowAccountsBuyerSidePartiesOutstandingTitleIssuesLegalDocumentsAffidavitsComplianceTitleCompaniesPurchaseREOTitleSearchesNotaryTitlePoliciesClearTitleCustomerServiceLoanOfficers

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Top Title Closer Skills

  1. Real Estate Closings
  2. Multiple Lenders
  3. Title Commitments/Binders
You can check out examples of real life uses of top skills on resumes here:
  • Work with multiple lenders, real estate agents and attorneys to prepare files for closing.
  • Licensed Title Closer, able to process files from inception to closing with experience conducting settlement statements through to table closings.
  • Communicated with Escrow and Settlement Agents referencing closing fees, as well as obtain an estimated HUD-1.
  • Coordinate closings with clients and buyer side parties.
  • Audit calculations and legal documents for accuracy

Top Title Closer Employers