Feb 22

Top Career choices for those who like to work individually

work-alone

People have different preferences when it comes to work. Some are great team players and some like to work all by themselves. If you belong to the latter group, here are some career choices you might like.

 

  1. Accountant:  According to the U.S. Department of Labor, some primary responsibilities of an accountant include computing taxes, preparing financial documents, and maintaining records – all tasks that don’t typically require much of face-to-face interaction like many other jobs. In order to pursue a career in accounting, a bachelor’s degree in accounting or a related field is required. There are many part-time and full time accounting jobs available throughout the US.
  2. Graphic Designer: According to the Department of labor, some responsibilities of a graphic designer may include using the computer to design images for logos or websites, creating designs that convey a message, or developing layouts for magazines, all requiring minimal interaction with others. There are many graphic designers who work remotely or part-time. They normally interact with clients or other team members by email and video conferencing in some cases.Graphic designers are usually required to have a bachelor’s degree in graphic design or a related field, as well as a professional portfolio that demonstrates their talent.
  3. Software Developer:  As a software developer, you may be responsible for making sure computer programs work correctly, giving you very little time to chit chat with co-workers. According to the U.S. Department of Labor, software developer jobs could offer you the opportunity to telecommute. Software developers usually have a bachelor’s degree in computer science, software engineering, or a related field, as well as strong computer programming skills
  4. Medical Records and Health Information Technician: The U.S. Department of Labor reports that this is one of the few health-related occupations in which there is no direct hands-on patient care. Typical duties may include recording patient data electronically, organizing data for clinical databases, and data security. Medical records and health information technician applicants usually need a postsecondary certificate to qualify, while some even have an associate’s degree.
  5. Cost Estimators: According to the U.S. Department of Labor, typical responsibilities of a cost estimator could include using computer software to estimate costs, preparing estimates for clients, and analyzing inputs to determine the profitability of a project. 
    A bachelor’s degree in an industry-related field, like building science or construction management is commonly required. For people interested in manufacturing cost estimating, the Department of Labor suggests that a bachelor’s degree in physical sciences, mathematics, engineering, or statistics is typically needed.
  6. Commercial Pilot: Commercial pilots fly aircrafts for reasons including firefighting, charter flights, crop dusting, or aerial photography. When commercial pilots aren’t flying, they may have to schedule flights, arrange for maintenance of the plane, or perform other tasks that typically do not involve much human interaction. According to the Department, more and more pilots are pursuing an associate’s or bachelor’s degree from a civilian flying school. Commercial pilots are also required to have a license.
  7. Computer Programmer: Computer programmers are mainly responsible for debugging programs, writing programs in different languages such as Java or C++, and updating existing programs. According to the Department of Labor, a bachelor’s degree in computer science or a related field is typical among computer programmers, with some employers even hiring applicants with only an associate’s degree.

 

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