We have a list of 10 most high paying jobs in (UK)United Kingdom, To anyone when choosing college degree courses, better choose wisely what is your possible fashion to be as you are tomorrow.
Jobs is very important to survive human race, there are two types of jobs in this race either traditional job or non traditional job, but the important thing on how to be a successful in your job careers are fashions that perfectly fit for your needs and abilities.
|10. Journalist||Average pay: £30,998 ($49,117)||Current vacancy: Writer, Host, News Caster.|
While many more hacks have degrees these days than they used to, it’s still possible to break into the industry without a qualification — all you need is a good story and the ability to write.
Times columnist and author Caitlin Moran, pictured, had no formal education, let alone a degree, but began her career writing for the music magazine Melody Maker at age 16 after winning several writing competitions.
|9. MIlitary Security||Average pay: £35,144 ($55,687)||Current vacancy: Corporate Security Operative, South East England.|
The top level of security is dominated by ex-military. Employers value not only the level of threat intelligence gained in the armed forces, but also the organisational and logistical experience.
British Military Security, founded by two officers involved in Afghanistan, Kosovo, and Iraq, does security work for large festivals such as Glastonbury and Reading. It also guards high-profile clients including the British Athletics team and West Bromich Albion Football Club.
|8. Hazardous-waste manager||Average pay: £36,684 ($58,127)||Current vacancy: Hazardous Materials Safety Technician, London.|
Firms such as Veolia and Suez Environment get rid of the nasty byproducts that are generated everywhere from hospitals to pesticide factories and petrol refineries.
Because of the level of skill and care required when handling these types of products, as well as the potential danger hazardous waste poses to those disposing of it, jobs in this sector are well paid.
|7. HR manager||Average pay: £38,677 ($61,285)||Current vacancy: HR manager, Scotland.|
While it may not be the most glamorous job in the office, the HR manager is probably among the most useful, keeping everyone happy, ensuring the office functions smoothly, and making sure everyone gets paid. Despite being essentially an administrative role, its importance means HR managers such as Toby from The Office (US), pictured, are well paid.
To get ahead in the industry you’ll need qualifications from the Chartered Institute of Personnel and Development (CIPD).
|6.Air traffic controller||Average pay: £41,011 ($64,983).||Current vacancy: Air traffic control officer, Royal Air Force.|
NATS, or National Air Traffic Services, runs courses for people looking to get into the air traffic control industry.
The course takes a minimum of five months but can take up to 11 months depending on what areas you specialise in. The starting salary while taking the qualification is just under £12,000, according to Prospects, but once you qualify the pay quickly rises.
|5. Nuclear energy worker||Average pay: £44,494 ($70,502).||Current vacancy: Nuclear safety specialist, Bristol.|
While almost everyone at the highest level in the nuclear industry will have academic qualifications, there are still some jobs that don’t require a degree.
Most roles that don’t require degrees are still highly skilled but in a very specialised field, and the National Skills Academy for Nuclear runs courses to help people qualify for various roles.
|4. Offshore oil-platform worker||Average pay: £49,278 ($78,083).||Current vacancy: Instrument technician, Marathon Oil.|
An oil rig can involve long, tough, and dangerous work. Offshore rig workers at Maersk Drilling operate on a 12-hour-shift system, for example, and stay on the rig for months at a time.
Typical jobs include equipment maintenance, rig operations, drilling operations, and rig administration. Because of long shift times and lengthy spells at sea, employers pay well to entice workers.
|3. Commodities trader||Average pay: £53,003 ($83,985).||Current vacancy: Dry bulk commodity trader, Redstone.|
There are still plenty of traders in the City who joined the profession straight out of school. A good head for maths and the gift of the gab can be far more important than a BA.
Like many of the careers on the list, though, you need specific industry qualifications for the job. Traders must be approved by the regulator, the Financial Conduct Authority. The Chartered Institute for Securities and Investment (CISI) also runs courses for bond traders.
|2. Mining construction||Average pay: £56,260 ($89,146).||Current vacancy: Quarry manager, Chad Harrison International.|
Like offshore oil-field work, mining construction can be hard work that takes up months of your life at a time. Much of the industry is based overseas, so anyone thinking of getting into mining has to be willing to work abroad.
Entry-level jobs can require specialised licences that let you operate machinery such as bulldozers. Building experience in other fields can also be valuable.
|1. Equities trader||Average pay: £59,475 ($94,241).||Current vacancy: Junior research equity sales executive, South East London.|
As with commodities, it’s still possible to get into trading stocks and shares without a degree as long as you’re a good salesman — and have the necessary FCA and CISI approval.
The CISI Capital Markets programme can be taken without a degree, but candidates will need to pass an ethics test. Just don’t behave like Leo DiCaprio in “The Wolf of Wall Street,” pictured.