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Tag Archives: Payroll

Salary Advance Request Format


Salary-advance

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Posted by on January 4, 2013 in Letters

 

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Salaray Advance Analysis


Salary Advance

 
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Posted by on January 3, 2013 in MIS

 

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Salary direct transfer list


Salary direct transfer list

 
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Posted by on January 3, 2013 in MIS

 

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Salary cheque list


Salary cheque list

 
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Posted by on January 3, 2013 in MIS

 

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Salary Statement Format


Salary Statement

Payroll reconciliation statement

 
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Posted by on January 3, 2013 in Certificates, MIS

 

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Reasons for Leaving a Higher Paying Job for a Lower One


Career Change

If you decide that you no longer want to stay in the career field you are in, your next step is to make a career change. If you have no experience in the field you are changing to, you will likely experience a drop in compensation. For instance, a successful realtor may be tired of the fierce competition and the long hours in her field and decide to become a teacher. The realtor may experience a significant drop in salary when entering the teaching profession, because teacher salary scales are often based on experience.

Demotion

Unfortunately, sometimes employers decide to demote employees based on performance or other factors. If you are not in a position to move, such as if you have a spouse with a well-paying job or a family that you can’t uproot easily, you may have to accept the demotion at the lower pay rate. That doesn’t mean that you have to stay in the job forever, of course. You can keep the job while you work towards finding a better opportunity without a total loss of income.

Benefits and Perks

Sometimes leaving a higher-paying job for one that pays less makes sense if the benefits and perks outweigh the pay. For instance, if you work in the restaurant business as a general manager with a healthy salary, but you work 80 to 90 hours per week and have no health insurance or retirement benefits, you may decide to take a lower paying job that offers you health insurance, a 401(k) and a 40-hour work week. In many cases, the lower salary works out to a higher hourly rate. Working less with more benefits may be worth more to you than the extra money each year.

Moving

If you move from an area that has a high cost of living to one that has a much lower cost of living, you can afford to take a lower-paying job. Your money will go further because things such as housing, groceries, transportation, healthcare and utilities won’t cost as much. Use cost of living calculator to estimate how much your current salary is worth in another city or state. The calculations will give you a good idea of whether you can live your expected lifestyle on a lower salary in another location.

Happiness

Your well-paying job may not be worth it if you are unhappy and stressed and your current job is taking a toll on you and those around you. A higher salary can’t make up for the loss of quality time spent with children and loved ones, pursuing hobbies, or simply sleeping right and exercising to keep up your health.

You Need a Job

When a company you work for closes it doors or downsizes, you can find yourself out of a job. Depending on the industry in which you work and the area in which you live, you may have to take whatever job or jobs you can get to pay you bills. There may not be any available jobs in your industry unless you move to another location, which may not be a feasible solution at the time.

Ref: http://work.chron.com/reasons-leaving-higher-paying-job-lower-one-1053.html

 
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Posted by on January 2, 2013 in Personal

 

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How to Negotiate a Job Offer for an Internal Promotion


Step 1

Tell the person extending the job offer that you appreciate the opportunity to move forward in the company and explore a greater position of authority. Before accepting the promotion, ask to discuss the specifics of the job, including compensation and job duties and functions. Get the details in writing and ask for time to review the document.

Step 2

Conduct some background research into the role you’re being offered. Because of your existing job with the company, you may have an idea of what the position pays. Dig a little deeper and find the going rate for that role in your industry. You can find statistics through the U.S. Labor Department that will help to prepare you for negotiations.

Step 3

Meet with the individual offering the promotion and ask questions about the new position. This will help you clarify what is expected of you. From there, begin negotiations for any missing elements you believe you are entitled to. For example: “Based on the overview of job functions, I believe I would be better able to perform in this role if I had a part-time assistant,” or, “Because of the extensive travel involved with this job, I’d like to request an expense account and use of a company car.”

Step 4

Negotiate any discrepancies in the salary package being offered. You can use any number of arguments to your advantage, including your existing knowledge of the company, your education or experience, or inside information. For example: “It’s my understanding that the last person in this role earned a significantly higher salary. Can you tell me why there is such a discrepancy in what you’re offering me?” Or, “The starting salary for this position looks like it’s about 10 percent below national industry standards. Would you be open to an increase?”

Step 5

Decide in advance of what you will and won’t accept. Take into consideration whether your existing job will still be available if you turn down the promotion, or if there will be awkward tension if you refuse the role.

Step 6

Let the employer know of your final decision as soon as possible.

Ref:http://work.chron.com/negotiate-job-offer-internal-promotion-13231.html

 
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Posted by on January 2, 2013 in Personal

 

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