Mid-Career Office Manager Salary
Average Mid-Career Office Managers make around $44K annually. In the world of Mid-Career Office Managers, total cash compensation can vary between $28K and $60K. Each package generally includes bonuses and profit sharing proceeds, and in exceptional cases, those amounts can reach heights of $7K and $10K, respectively. Residence is the biggest factor affecting pay for this group, followed by the specific employer. While just over two-fifths report receiving no health benefits, just over a half do receive medical coverage, and over a third have dental, as well. Most Mid-Career Office Managers report high levels of job satisfaction. This overview is based on answers to PayScale's salary questionnaire.
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Popular Employer Salaries for Office Manager
State Farm Insurance Company, Re/Max Real Estate, H&R Block, Farmers Insurance Group, and Servpro Industries, Inc. are leaders in the field that employ a large number of Mid-Career Office Managers. The biggest paychecks can be found at State Farm Insurance Company — the median salary there is $47K; however, employees are subject to a wide range in pay, with the lowest salaries sitting near $31K and highest ones in the neighborhood of $61K. Mid-Career Office Managers can also look forward to large paychecks at Caliber Collision ($44K), Kindred Healthcare ($44K), and Internal Medicine Group ($42K).
Relative to other names in the field, compensation is very low at Farmers Insurance Group — the median salary comes to just $28K, 67 percent less than the top paying company. Also sliding in at the lower end of the scale are Servpro Industries, Inc. ($35K), Service Corporation International ($36K), and Ameriprise Financial, Inc. ($37K).
Pay Difference by Location
For those looking to make money, Mid-Career Office Managers in San Francisco enjoy an exceptional pay rate, 45 percent above the national average. Mid-Career Office Managers can also look forward to large paychecks in cities like New York (+29 percent), Boston (+28 percent), Seattle (+18 percent), and Los Angeles (+18 percent). Orlando is the lowest-paying area, 6 percent south of the national average.