Other Accommodation and Hospitality Managers includes occupations such as Bed and Breakfast Operators and Retirement Village Managers.

    You can work as an Other Accommodation or Hospitality Manager without formal qualifications, however, they may be useful. VET (Vocational Education and Training) and university are both common study pathways for Other Accommodation and Hospitality Managers.

    Tasks

    • organises and controls the operations of a bed and breakfast to provide a short term, highly personalised accommodation and leisure service for guests including breakfast ensures guests' needs, wants and comfort are satisfied during their stay. Registration or licensing may be required.

    More about Other Accommodation and Hospitality Managers

    All Other Accommodation and Hospitality Managers

    All Other Accommodation and Hospitality Managers

    • $2,068 Weekly Pay
    • Stable Future Growth
    • Lower unemployment Unemployment
    • 8,400 workers Employment Size
    • High skill Skill level rating
    • 65% Full-Time Full-Time Share
    • 50 hours Average full-time
    • 54 years Average age
    • 60% female Gender Share

    The number of people working as Other Accommodation and Hospitality Managers (in their main job) fell over the past 5 years and is expected to stay about the same over the next 5 years:
    from 8,400 in 2018 to 8,600 by 2023.
    Job openings can come from new jobs being created, but most come from turnover (workers leaving).
    There are likely to be around 4,000 job openings over 5 years (that's about 800 a year).

    • Size: This is a small occupation.
    • Unemployment: Unemployment was below average in 2018.
    • Location: Other Accommodation and Hospitality Managers work in many regions of Australia.
    • Industries: Most work in Accommodation and Food Services; Health Care and Social Assistance; and Education and Training.
    • Earnings: Full-time workers on an adult wage earn around $2,068 per week (higher than the average of $1,460). Earnings tend to be lower when starting out and higher as experience grows.
    • Full-time: Many work full-time (65%, similar to the average of 66%).
    • Hours: Full-time workers spend around 50 hours per week at work (compared to the average of 44 hours).
    • Age: The average age is 54 years (compared to the average of 40 years). Many workers are 45 years or older (72%).
    • Gender: 60% of workers are female (compared to the average of 48%).

    Employment Outlook

    Number of Workers

    Source: ABS Labour Force Survey, Department of Jobs and Small Business trend data to May 2018 and Department of Jobs and Small Business projections to 2023.
    YearNumber of Workers
    20087900
    20096300
    20108800
    20119100
    20127900
    201311300
    20146800
    20156800
    20166000
    20179600
    20188400
    20238600

    Weekly Earnings

    Weekly Earnings (Before Tax)

    Source: Based on ABS Survey of Employee Earnings and Hours (cat. no. 6306.0), May 2018, Customised Report. Median weekly total cash earnings for full-time non-managerial employees paid at the adult rate. Earnings are before tax and include amounts salary sacrificed. Earnings can vary greatly depending on the skills and experience of the worker and the demands of the role. These figures should be used as a guide only, not to determine a wage rate.
    EarningsOther Accommodation and Hospitality ManagersAll Jobs Average
    Full-Time Earnings20681460

    Main Industries

    Main Employing Industries (% Share)

    Source: Based on ABS Census 2016, Customised Report. Industries are based on the Australian and New Zealand Standard Industrial Classification (ANZSIC 06).
    Main Employing IndustriesIndustry (% share)
    Accommodation and Food Services62.4
    Health Care and Social Assistance16.7
    Education and Training4.3
    Arts and Recreation Services4.1
    Other Industries12.5

    States and Territories

    • NSW

    • VIC

    • QLD

    • SA

    • TAS

    • NT

    • ACT

    Employment by State and Territory (% Share)

    Source: Based on ABS Census 2016, Customised Report. Share of workers across Australian States and Territories, in this job compared to the all jobs average.
    StateOther Accommodation and Hospitality ManagersAll Jobs Average
    NSW28.431.6
    VIC21.225.6
    QLD21.220.0
    SA8.17.0
    WA13.410.8
    TAS5.32.0
    NT1.51.0
    ACT0.91.9

    Age Profile

    Age Profile (% Share)

    Source: Based on ABS Census 2016, Customised Report. Age profile of workers in this job compared to the all jobs average.
    Age BracketOther Accommodation and Hospitality ManagersAll Jobs AverageAll Jobs Average
    15-190.2-5.05.0
    20-241.9-9.39.3
    25-349.6-22.922.9
    35-4415.9-22.022.0
    45-5423.3-21.621.6
    55-5915.2-9.09.0
    60-6415.6-6.06.0
    65 and Over18.3-4.24.2

    Education Level

    Highest Level of Education (% Share)

    Source: ABS Census 2016, Customised Report. Highest qualification completed by workers in this job (in any field of study). Qualifications needed by new workers might be different from the qualifications of workers already in the job.
    Type of QualificationOther Accommodation and Hospitality ManagersAll Jobs AverageAll Jobs Average
    Post Graduate/Graduate Diploma or Graduate Certificate8.6-10.110.1
    Bachelor degree21.3-21.821.8
    Advanced Diploma/Diploma19.0-11.611.6
    Certificate III/IV17.8-21.121.1
    Year 1215.9-18.118.1
    Year 114.8-4.84.8
    Year 10 and below12.6-12.512.5

    You can work as an Other Accommodation or Hospitality Manager without formal qualifications, however, they may be useful. VET (Vocational Education and Training) and university are both common study pathways for Other Accommodation and Hospitality Managers.

    Thinking about study or training?

    Before starting a course, check it will provide you with the skills and qualifications you need.

    • Search and compare thousands of higher education courses, and their entry requirements from different institutions across Australia at Course Seeker website.
    • Compare undergraduate and postgraduate student experiences and outcomes on the QILT website.
    • Compare Vocational Education and Training (VET) courses, providers and student outcomes on the My Skills website.
    • You might be interested in Tourism, Travel and Hospitality VET training pathways on the AAPathways website.

    Or check out related courses on Job Outlook.

    Useful links and resources


    The course listings on this page are provided by Good Education Group.

    Employers look for Other Accommodation and Hospitality Managers who provide good customer service, can communicate clearly and have strong people skills.

    Filter Skills & Knowledge

    Knowledge

    These are important topics, subjects or knowledge areas.

    1. Clerical

      68% Skill level

      Word processing, managing files and records, stenography and transcription, designing forms, and other office work.

    2. Customer and personal service

      65% Skill level

      Understanding customer needs, providing good quality service, and measuring customer satisfaction.

    3. Administration and management

      64% Skill level

      Business principles involved in strategic planning, leadership, and coordinating people and resources.

    4. Sales and marketing

      62% Skill level

      Showing, promoting, and selling including marketing strategy, product demonstration, sales techniques, and sales control systems.

    5. Computers and electronics

      62% Skill level

      Circuit boards, processors, chips, electronic equipment, and computer hardware and software, including applications and programming.

    Occupational Information Network
    O*NET is a trademark of the U.S. Department of Labor, Employment and Training Administration.
    The skills and importance ratings on this page are derived from the US Department of Labor O*NET Database Version 21.2, 11-9081.00 - Lodging Managers.

    Learn about the daily activities, and physical and social demands faced by workers. Explore the values and work styles that workers rate as most important.

    Filter Work Environment

    Demands

    The physical and social demands workers face most often are shown below.

    1. Contact with people

      100% Important

      Have contact with people by telephone, face-to-face, or any other way.

    2. Telephone

      100% Important

      Talk on the telephone.

    3. Teamwork

      98% Important

      Work with people in a group or team.

    4. Frequent decision making

      95% Important

      Frequently make decisions that impact other people.

    5. Electronic mail

      94% Important

      Use electronic mail.

    Occupational Information Network
    O*NET is a trademark of the U.S. Department of Labor, Employment and Training Administration.
    The skills and importance ratings on this page are derived from the US Department of Labor O*NET Database Version 21.2, 11-9081.00 - Lodging Managers.

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