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2017 Salary Surveys of Engineering Firms Bundle
Release date: December 23, 2016 (digital), January 12, 2017 (print)
The 2017 Salary Survey of Engineering Firms - Bundle will help you:
Compare your staff's salaries to those in firms just like your own
Find out what the normal salary range is for every type and level of position in engineering firms
See how salaries change as firms grow in size and help you prepare for your own firm's future
Evaluate salaries on a state-by-state and regional basis
If you have offices in more than one state, see where employees are earning the most—and the least
See how salaries have changed over the years with trend data
The 2017 Engineering Firm Salary Surveys are the most up-to-date and comprehensive compensation survey reports for engineering firms operating in each region of the U.S. Based on data from a broad sampling of engineering firms in the region reporting salaries for all positions, these reports are the new standard for firm leaders and human resources directors looking to benchmark their staff's compensation against their peers.
Choose from these regional editions:
Northeast & South Atlantic edition: Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Maryland, North Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia, and West Virginia
Central (north & south) edition: Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, North Dakota, Ohio, South Dakota, Wisconsin, Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama, Mississippi, Arkansas, Louisiana, Oklahoma, and Texas.
Mountain & Pacific edition: Montana, Idaho, Wyoming, Colorado, New Mexico, Arizona, Utah, Nevada, Alaska, California, Hawaii, Oregon, and Washington
Each regional survey includes data for a wide range of technical staff—from civil, structural, electrical, mechanical, geotechnical, environmental, and traffic/transportation engineers, to architects, landscape architects, planners, construction managers, and land surveyors. Technical staff data are broken into five levels—entry-level, project engineer, project manager, department head, and principal. The report also shows salaries for management positions—such as presidents, CEOs, CFOs, branch managers, and others—as well as IT, marketing, and administrative staff. Descriptions and average years of experience are included for all titles in the survey. Data are clearly broken out by state or region and firm size so you can make comparisons between your firm and others just like it.
Trend data is included so you can see how salaries for every type of position has changed over the years.
It's all here, laid out in an easy-to-read format for firms just like yours. Use the survey data to make a case why you or one of your employees deserves a raise, help you control salary levels, or decide how much you should offer a new hire. Between helping you resolve salary issues and keeping compensation costs down, these books pay for themselves many times over.