Welcome to Youremployment.com

Welcome to Youremployment.com

Supply Chain Jobs

Supply chain jobs includes a variety of positions, including management jobs. When you work for supply chain as your career path, you should be proficient in business, finance, economics, and engineering. All of these fields will help you on your way to a job in supply chain management or consulting work. If you’re currently in community college and trying to decide on a major or are in high school and considering which college will be suitable for you, you might find your interests lie in supply chain jobs.

Types of Supply Chain Jobs

Supply chain jobs range from entry level positions to management, executive jobs, and others in between. Depending on the type of education you’re willing to put in and how much training and work experience you have, you have many jobs to choose from. Entry level supply chain include being a consultant, fulfillment supervisor, supply chain analyst or customer service manager. Middle level management includes International logistics manager, purchasing a, supply chain software manager, transportation manager, and warehouse operations manager. And with more than 10 years of experience in supply chain management, you can get into executive level management which includes being a vice president of supply chain management.


As far as education for supply chain jobs go, you should preferably have a higher level of education. Some entry level positions won’t require more than an associate degree or certificate of proficiency, but for a management career, you will need at least a bachelor’s. The areas of study will typically be in either business, engineering, or economics. You should have coursework in economics, logistics, manufacturing, statistics, and operations management. If you’re a purchasing clerk, assistant buyer, or sales trainee, you should be able to get on-the-job training and will only need your high school diploma to get a job, but having a 2-year degree always helps.

Skills Required

A variety of skills are helpful, though not necessarily required. Some prior training or personality traits will help you, depending on your career path. For example, if you want an entry level position such as being an assistant buyer or sales representative, you should feel comfortable working with others and have excellent verbal communication skills. Management positions have more skill requirements, including being able to manage others, handle client complaints, and have exceptional organizational skills.

Salary and Job Outlook

According to the Bureau of Labor and Statistics, the job outlook for supply chain jobs is steady for the next 10 years. Salary ranges between around $40,000 for entry level positions to over $100,000 for management positions. With experience and proper education, you can expect to make well over $100,000 a year if you decide on a supply chain management career.

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