12/21/2022  HLK

Top Job Openings In The U.S. Now 

The U.S. job market is booming, and there are plenty of top job openings in the country today. From cashiers to truck drivers, here are the jobs with the most openings right now:

12. Developer


Developers are responsible for creating new features and fixing bugs. They may also be called software engineers, programmers or coders. Developers work closely with designers to ensure that their creations are compatible with the design intent of a project. A developer needs to be able to work in a team environment and use various development tools (e.g., SQL databases).

11. Technician

  • Technician

Skills: Computer Science, Computer Engineering

Salary Range: $80k-$100k

Technology is changing at such a rapid pace that technicians are needed to maintain and repair the technology that's being created. You can work for someone else or become self-employed and make a good salary by offering your services to local businesses or consumers. There are plenty of opportunities for training and certification in this field, all of which will help you build an impressive resume for yourself. If you're looking for benefits or stability outside of just making money, then becoming a technician could be the right choice for you. If working in this career doesn't work out but getting an education does appeal to you then consider going back to school to get your degree in computer science or engineering so it becomes easier when applying for jobs later on down the line!

10. Salesperson

  • Salesperson

Salespeople are always in high demand, and now more than ever before. With the economy booming, consumers are buying more goods than ever before. That means that companies need to hire people who can sell these products to customers—and that's where you come in! Salespeople are needed everywhere from retail stores to food service establishments to automobiles dealerships or even hotels and resorts. All of these businesses need someone who is persuasive and persuasive enough to convince people they NEED what they're selling. Best of all, becoming a salesperson doesn't take much education; most employers only require a high school diploma or equivalent certification (for example, being able to demonstrate proficiency with Microsoft Office Suite).

9. Pharmacist

If you’re looking for a profession that will allow you to earn a six-figure salary, then becoming a pharmacist may be your best bet. Pharmacists work in drug stores, hospitals and other healthcare settings. They dispense prescription medications and counsel patients about their use of these medications.

Pharmacists must have at least a bachelor's degree in pharmacy from an accredited school. Some pharmacists also complete graduate degrees in the field and many pursue further education by attending seminars on drug use or filling out continuing education classes to keep their licenses current.

When it comes time to choose colleges, make sure they offer both bachelor's degree programs as well as graduate programs so that if you want more knowledge or experience before entering the workforce after graduation, nothing stands between you and achieving your goals!

8. Registered Nurse

A registered nurse is a healthcare professional who has earned a nursing degree and is licensed to provide medical care. RNs are responsible for helping patients with their daily needs, monitoring recovery progress and providing medications at the right time. Registered nurses work in a wide range of settings including hospitals, clinics, private practices and other health-related facilities.

The average salary for registered nurses was $68,450 as of May 2021—not bad considering that medical professionals are some of the highest paid professions in America.

7. Engineer

Although the majority of jobs in this field are found in large companies, there are still plenty of opportunities for those willing to work on their own. Engineers often find themselves working on small-scale manufacturing or repair projects, though this can change depending on your experience and specialization.

There is no doubt that engineering is one of the highest paid jobs out there, but it’s also one of the most demanding when it comes to education level and training requirements. This means that if you want a job as a professional engineer, you must first earn an undergraduate degree in engineering followed by several years of practical experience before being able to take the licensure exam required by most states (this varies based on where you live).

6. Warehouse Associate

Warehouse Associate is a job title in the warehousing industry. Warehouse Associates are responsible for moving and storing merchandise, as well as preparing inventory for sale. They must be able to lift 50 pounds without assistance, use tools and machinery, and follow detailed instructions on how to complete tasks. This position requires physical labor, so candidates should be in good shape before applying.

5. Sales Manager

If you're interested in sales management, here are some of the top jobs you can find today:

  • Sales Manager

  • Responsibilities: Working with a team to manage and coordinate sales activities, such as working with marketing managers and product managers to develop effective sales strategies. You'll need to be able to hit your targets for revenue, profit margins, new customers added per month/year/quarter/etc., etc. Other responsibilities include maintaining relationships with current clients that have been established over time (and not necessarily from just one sale).

  • Skills Needed: The ability to motivate others while maintaining a friendly relationship is key here. Salespeople can make or break your business—make sure they're on board! This involves keeping eye contact while listening intently; body language speaks volumes about what's going through someone else's mind when they talk.#ENDWRITE

4. Delivery Driver

Delivery drivers play a vital role in getting products from one place to another. These jobs require the ability to handle both long and short distances, as well as a clean driving record. And there's no shortage of opportunity: The Bureau of Labor Statistics estimates that 714,300 full-time delivery drivers were employed across the country in May 2016—and that number is expected to grow by 16 percent between 2016 and 2026.

The average annual salary for a delivery driver is $40,090 (as of May 2017), according to PayScale data. But pay varies depending on location; for example, those working in New York City earned an average annual salary of $43,510 while those who worked in the Dallas area averaged $42,720 per year during their first five years on the job

3. Project Manager

Project managers are responsible for supervising employees, projects and budgets. This role requires excellent people skills as you will be working with a wide variety of coworkers and clients. You will also need to be able to work independently when necessary, as well as coordinate several tasks simultaneously.

The ideal candidate must be able to manage multiple projects at once and meet deadlines without sacrificing accuracy or quality.

2. Truck Driver

  • Truck Driver

In the United States, truck drivers are the most common job, with approximately 3 million people employed as such working for trucking companies and other organizations. These drivers operate vehicles that haul freight from one location to another; they might be delivering goods from factories to retailers or transporting materials between warehouses and distribution centers. Truck driver is considered one of the most important jobs in America because it makes up a huge portion of our nation’s economy. The danger associated with driving large trucks on busy highways contributes to these workers having an average lifespan that is significantly shorter than those who work in less risky industries like retail or education (source: Bureau of Labor Statistics). Despite these dangers, however, there remains great demand for qualified truckers due to their ability to move large amounts of cargo across great distances quickly while maintaining high levels of safety—which makes this career an attractive option for many people who have good driving skills and strong work ethic but may not want such long hours away from home as would be required if they worked at an office rather than behind wheel(s) all day long!

1. Cashier

  • Cashier

The most common job in the United States is cashier, with 1.5 million people estimated to hold this position. Most cashiers are women and earn an average of $25,660 per year.



With all the job opportunities available in the U.S., it can be difficult to decide which one is right for you. Start by looking at these top ten jobs and deciding which category they fall under. Then, look at some of the other categories to see if any others match up with your skills or interests better than these ones do! We hope this list helped give you an idea of what type of career path might be good for your future plans—and we wish everyone luck in finding their perfect career fit!