Hospitality operations managers are the go-to team leaders in a business. They help various departments and team members within a company and coordinate to meet the end goal. Every business needs them, especially the hospitality and food and beverage industries. Their job includes leading a large team, hiring and firing people, negotiating contracts, coordinating staff, implement revenue management operations, provide sales staff, responsible for assuring operational and financial performance goals are met, understanding general business operations and guiding work teams for projects. They also make strategic decisions about what clients are likely to need and at what times, create company policies that help the staff operate efficiently.
The COO duties vary widely and depend on each client’s property needs. Overall, they manage the day-to-day activities of the full-time division, assuring that all functions are covered appropriately, orders are filled successfully, and all support processes are fulfilled timely.
“Operations is the heart of most companies because the operations department actually gets the job that the company needs to get done,” says Ricardo Michelangeli, CEO of RMG Staffing.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics suggests substantial employment growth for operations managers between 2016 and 2026, especially in the restaurants and other eating places as well as management of companies and enterprises. An estimated 205,200 jobs should open up nationwide.
How much does an Operation Manager Make?
Hospitality Operations Managers can make anywhere from $40.3K to $105K. The Bureau of Labor Statistics suggests an annual wage between $44,710 to $157,120. In about 25 percent of career cases, the operations manager can exceed the estimated salary and get paid $157K.
RMG Staffing opens positions for hospitality operation managers all year round to be placed at top level enterprises and top luxury hotels in Miami Beach, Aventura, Fort Lauderdale, Doral, Kendall and more locations in South Florida.
As a matter of fact, the operations manager actually ranks #8 in Best Business Jobs per US Career News. Many operations managers have a bachelor’s or master’s degree in business administration, but the specific degree required depends on the organization that is hiring.
Significant expertise at this top-level position will typically bring a promotion to the present position.
The ability to make decisions quickly and communicate effectively within a large and diverse organization is essential. An operations manager promotes community awareness of the company by actively participating in local functions, and by consciously positioning our company as a focus for community support. This position requires a high level of energy, motivation, determination, and commitment.
The average American COOs work well into their 60s, so why not have a job that’s enjoyable, satisfactory and a career that’s fulfilling. This position is extremely rewarding with a high commitment to the team and clients. To be successful in this role, the candidate must have previous experience selling in the staffing industry and managing the operational success of their division. To be able to supervise and motivate a team both external and internal toward achieving their sales goals is fulfilling and rewarding. If you think you have what it takes, submit your resume to email@example.com