Clinic managers make sure that medical and health clinics and facilities run smoothly. Their job may be a combination of administrative and medical duties. They may work for small or mid-sized clinics, overseeing staff, business operations and systems, budgets, billing, and more. They coordinate with patients and medical professionals, and manage internal and external communications. There are 422,300 medical and health services managers, including clinic managers, employed in the United States.
Minimum Education Level
Clinic managers who worked for outpatient clinics in the U.S. in April 2021 earned an average salary of $99,128, according to Salary.com. Salaries ranged from $68,807 or less to $126,939 or more. In May 2020, medical and health services managers earned an average salary of $104,280. The lowest 10 percent earned $59,980 or less, and the highest 10 percent earned $195,630 or more. Salaries vary d...
Clinic managers typically work full time in offices that are clean, organized, and well lit. They often work more than 40 hours per week. Many medical and healthcare facilities are open 24/7, which means that managers may need to work in the evenings and on weekends. The environment may be stressful at times, particularly for those managing larger clinics with more staff and patients, and those...
Clinic managers are expected to have excellent job opportunities. According to the Department of Labor, much faster than average employment growth (32 percent) is predicted for medical and health services managers through 2029. Clinics are becoming larger and more complex, and more people are turning to them as alternatives to hospitals for medical treatments and services. The large baby-boom p...