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Career and Education Opportunities for Cashiers in Georgia

Georgia has a population of 9,829,211, which has grown by 20.07% over the past decade. Nicknamed the "Peach State," Georgia's capital and largest city is Atlanta.

The national trend for cashiers sees this job pool growing by about 3.5% over the next eight years. In general, cashiers receive and disburse money in establishments other than financial institutions.

Cashiers earn approximately $7 per hour or $16,370 yearly on average in Georgia. Nationally they average about $8 per hour or $17,660 yearly. Incomes for cashiers are not quite as good as in the overall category of Sales and Clerical in Georgia, and not quite as good as the overall Sales and Clerical category nationally.

In 2008, there were a total of 5,571,666 jobs in Georgia. The average annual income was $34,849 in 2008, up from $34,612 in 2007. The unemployment rate in Georgia was 9.6% in 2009, which has grown by 3.3% since the previous year. About 24.3% of Georgia residents have college degrees, which is higher than the national average.

The top industries in Georgia include motor vehicle vehicle parts merchant wholesalers, automobile motor vehicle merchant wholesalers, and textile product mills. Notable tourist attractions include the Georgia Institute of Technology, the Atlanta History Center, and the African World Museum & Center.

CITIES WITH Cashier OPPORTUNITIES IN Georgia


JOB DESCRIPTION: Cashier

Cashier video from the State of New Jersey Dept. of Labor and Workforce Development

In general, cashiers receive and disburse money in establishments other than financial institutions. They also usually involves use of electronic scanners, cash registers, or related equipment.

Every day, cashiers are expected to be able to articulate ideas and problems. It is also important that they understand what others are saying to them even in a noisy environment.

Similar jobs with educational opportunities in Georgia include:

  • Advertising Agent. Sell or solicit advertising, including graphic art, advertising space in publications, custom made signs, or TV and radio advertising time. May obtain leases for outdoor advertising sites or persuade retailer to use sales promotion display items.
  • Cage Cashier. Exchange coins and tokens for patrons' money. May issue payoffs and obtain customer's signature on receipt when winnings exceed the amount held in the slot machine. May operate a booth in the slot machine area and furnish change persons with money bank at the start of the shift, or count and audit money in drawers.
  • Insurance Agent. Sell life, property, or other types of insurance. May refer clients to independent brokers, work as independent broker, or be employed by an insurance company.
  • Product Demonstrator. Demonstrate merchandise and answer questions for the purpose of creating public interest in buying the product. May sell demonstrated merchandise.
  • Rental Counter Clerk. Receive orders for repairs, rentals, and services. May describe available options, compute cost, and accept payment.
  • Retail Sales Manager. Directly supervise sales workers in a retail establishment or department. Duties may include management functions, such as purchasing, budgeting, and personnel work, in addition to supervisory duties.
  • Retail Salesman. Sell merchandise, such as furniture, motor vehicles, or apparel in a retail establishment.
  • Sales Team Manager. Directly supervise and coordinate activities of sales workers other than retail sales workers. May perform duties, such as budgeting, accounting, and personnel work, in addition to supervisory duties.
  • Technical Service Representative. Sell goods for wholesalers or manufacturers where technical or scientific knowledge is required in such areas as biology, engineering, and electronics, normally obtained from at least 2 years of post-secondary education.
  • Telemarketer. Solicit orders for goods or services over the telephone.
  • Wholesale and Manufacturing Sales Representative. Sell goods for wholesalers or manufacturers to businesses or groups of individuals. Work requires substantial knowledge of items sold.

LOCATION INFORMATION: Georgia

Georgia
Georgia photo by Autiger

Georgia has a population of 9,829,211, which has grown by 20.07% over the past decade. Nicknamed the "Peach State," Georgia's capital and largest city is Atlanta. In 2008, there were a total of 5,571,666 jobs in Georgia. The average annual income was $34,849 in 2008, up from $34,612 the preceding year. The unemployment rate in Georgia was 9.6% in 2009, which has grown by 3.3% since the previous year. Roughly 24.3% of Georgia residents have college degrees, which is higher than the national average.

The top industries in Georgia include motor vehicle vehicle parts merchant wholesalers, automobile motor vehicle merchant wholesalers, and textile product mills. Notable tourist destinations include the Georgia Institute of Technology, the Fernbank Museum of Natural History, and the Herndon Home Museum.