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Payroll Clerk Jobs North Little Rock AR

Local resource for payroll clerk jobs in North Little Rock. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to payroll clerk jobs, payroll clerk schools, payroll clerk staffing agencies, and payroll clerks, as well as advice and content on financial careers and how to become a payroll clerk.

Manpower
(501) 681-4099
PO Box 45151
Little Rock, AR
Main Industries / Positions
Admin & Clerical, Healthcare, Other

Data Provided By:
Career Staffing Services Incorporated
(501) 801-8061
9212 Maumelle Blvd
North Little Rock, AR
Main Industries / Positions
office clerical, industrial, technical, health care, information technology, professional management
Type of Service
temporary, long-term, temporary/part time, part time, payroll

PR MARKETING LLC dba ASAP Personnel Services
(501) 537-2727
PO Box 24035
Little Rock, AR
Type of Service
temporary, temporary/part time

Your Employment Service
(501) 758-4430
1313 North Hills Boulevard
North Little Rock, AR

Data Provided By:
The Hughes Agecy
(501) 791-3303
700 E. 13th Street
North Little Rock, AR

Data Provided By:
Trilogy Personnel
(501) 217-8300
11524 N Rodney Parham Rd
Little Rock, AR
Type of Service
temporary, long-term, temporary/part time, part time

Premier Staffing, Inc.
(501) 223-8367
10901 Financial Centre Pkwy Ste 4
Little Rock, AR
Type of Service
temporary, temporary/part time, part time

Manpower
(501) 681-4099
PO Box 45151
Little Rock, AR
Main Industries / Positions
Admin & Clerical, Healthcare, Other

Data Provided By:
Career Staffing Services, Inc
(501) 801-8061
1 Riverfront Place
North Little Rock, AR
Main Industries / Positions
Management

Data Provided By:
Arkansas Power Labor
(501) 492-7300
2504 McCain Blvd
North Little Rock, AR
Main Industries / Positions
Other

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

Payroll Clerk

How to become a Payroll Clerk

While most payroll clerks train on the job, employers still require a high school diploma or GED prior to hiring. Once hired, workers learn by observing other workers and by receiving on-the-job training from their supervisors and colleagues. In some cases, there may also be some additional training done outside of the office. Completion of a high school business program enhances a basic high school degree and makes an applicant seem especially qualified for the position. However, there are some employers who look specifically for those who have graduated from a two year business school.

The American Payroll Association has a formal certification program with two levels of certification: Fundamental Payroll Certification and the Certified Payroll Professional. The latter more advanced certificate requires at least three years work in the professional world.

What does a Payroll Clerk do?

A payroll clerk ensures the timeliness and accuracy of wages for all employees. They also monitor the number of hours clocked in by employees. This responsibility involves not only the paycheck to the worker but all the deductions for taxes, health insurance, and garnishment, among other categories. In addition, payroll clerks maintain correct addresses for all workers and mail out tax records for filing income tax returns. While most offices have become thoroughly automated, there are a few offices where clerks still calculate payroll by hand.

Similar to payroll clerks, timekeeping clerks distribute and review timesheets. For those companies that bill clients by the hour, timekeeping clerks monitor the billable hours to ensure their accuracy. These clerks also have the responsibility to disseminate information about changes in payroll policies. In smaller offices, the same person may perform both payroll and timekeeping clerk roles.

Payroll clerks examine timesheets for errors. They compute deductions for taxes, health insurance, retirement and so forth. In an automated office, either the computer will notify the payroll clerk of the error or the payroll clerk will search through printouts for errors.

Payroll clerks work in every industry but an increasing number work as temporary employees; temporary workers generally lack benefits. However, those who are not temporary workers are usually employed by tax preparation and bookkeeping firms. Some companies have outsourced payroll to companies that specialize in payroll. In 2006, about 16% of all payroll clerks worked less than a 40 hour week.

Generally, payroll clerks work 35-40 hour weeks, and they work from desks. Payroll clerks have to obtain information from other workers, databases, and external sources. Like other office workers, payroll clerks spend a good deal of time interacting with computers, but payroll clerks also have to interact with other workers, and this requires great interpersonal skills. These skills become particularly important when a ...

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