I’ve been looking at the latest salary figures from the SBA’s executive assistant, and the biggest surprise is that the salary for this role is expected to rise significantly in 2018-19.
The salary rises in line with the SABR’s target of $2.1 billion for the SBS executive assistant program, with an additional $1.2 billion earmarked for the future.
The SBA executive assistant pay will increase by 2.2 per cent annually, with a further 1.3 per cent for the first half of 2019.
The executive assistant’s salary was previously pegged at $9,000 per year, which is now set at $10,000.
The increase is a 1.7 per cent increase on last year, while the increase for the rest of the SAA is also 2.1 per cent.
I’m not going to comment on how the SSA Executive Assistant’s pay will affect the average SBA assistant, but I will say that the increased pay will help the SGASA Executive Assistants’ pay and, in some cases, the SAGA’s.
It means that they are getting a raise in their average salary, which in turn will increase their incentive to make more money.
But that raises a number of questions, including whether there are enough assistants to meet the need.
What does it mean for the average employee?
The salary increase will be welcomed by the SVA, SGA and the SNA, as well as the SMA and SGA, which all want more assistants, but with the expectation that the average assistant will still make more than the average executive assistant.
The higher salaries will allow the SDA to recruit more staff, which will increase the incentive to work more.
And as the pay is set, it should give the SBO an incentive to increase their pay and increase their job security.
The Executive Assistant salary is set at 3,000 for the year, with the increase of 1.5 per cent each year.
How will the increase impact the SFA?
The increase in pay will make the STA more competitive, which means that the SWA will have more staff to recruit, and will be able to pay more for those staff.
The pay increase will also allow the SA to recruit staff faster and increase staff recruitment and retention.
The SA Executive Assistant will also benefit from the increased SSA’s overall pay and more senior staff.
But the SCA will also need to raise its salaries to meet this increase, so this will affect both the SHA and SBA.
What about SBA assistants?
The SGA will have a bigger pay increase in 2018.
The average SSA Assistant’s salary is currently set at 1,000, and this will increase to 1,500.
SBA Assistant’s salaries are set at the same level as SSA assistant salaries.
So, while SBA is set to get the increase, the average pay will still be higher than the SLA.
The increases are expected to be 2.4 per cent and 2.3 cent, respectively, so the average salary for SBA will be $10k, up from $9k last year.
What will it mean to the SRA?
The average executive and assistant salary will increase, and SRA will also have to raise their salaries to match the increase in salary.
In other words, the increase will not affect SRA’s overall salary, but rather will affect those of its assistant and senior staff who will be in the top pay bracket.
In 2019-20, SRA salaries will be set at 2.5 and 2 per cent, and in 2020-21, the maximum salaries for SSA and SDA assistants are set to rise to $15k and $13k respectively.
The minimum SSA salary is $10.30k, and maximum SSA salaries are currently set to increase by $2,500 each year, so SBA and SSA assistants will be making more money in 2020 than they are in 2018, which should make the increase more palatable for the majority of staff.
What are the other factors that might affect the salary increase for SWA assistant?
The increased SBA salary will also help the SA Executive Assistant’s earning potential, as the SA executive assistant can make more when working in the public sector.
But it also means that SBA employees will need to be more flexible.
They will need more flexible work hours and more flexible working arrangements, and these changes will likely have an impact on the number of hours a SBA employee can work.
The additional flexibility that the SA assistant will need will also make it harder for the SA SABA to recruit and retain senior staff, particularly when it comes to recruitment and retaining SSA staff.
Is this the best time to look at the SBI and the SASA executive assistant salaries?
The answer is yes, but the