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This is the sort of thing I am seeing with increasing frequency these days:  jobs specifically created around a PowerPivot state of mind Smile

Longtime reader David Napoli has convinced his organization that it’s time to invest in PowerPivot, and that means hiring some talent.

One position is a full time data analyst with a salary range that varies based on experience. 

You don’t have to currently be a monster PowerPivot Pro to apply – just willing to learn.  (And if I may editorialize just a bit:  if you are already strong with the PowerPivot Force, you may be able to negotiate a higher salary – you don’t know if you don’t ask.  I would expect people who are comfortable implementing everything in my book, for instance, to command starting salaries in six figures.)

The other job is a contract position focused on the backend / database side of things – in other words, the data analyst’s new best friend.

Neither position requires relocation as long as you are in the USA.

The job descriptions are available here:

PowerPivot Data Analyst

Backend Architect

If interested in learning more, contact [email protected]

Rob Collie

Rob Collie

One of the original engineering leaders behind Power BI and Power Pivot during his 14-year career at Microsoft, Rob Collie founded a consulting company in 2013 that is 100% devoted to “the new way forward” made possible by Power BI and its related technologies. Since 2013, PowerPivotPro has rapidly grown to become the leading firm in the industry, pioneering an agile, results-first methodology never before seen in the Business Intelligence space. A sought-after public speaker and author of the #1-selling Power BI book, Rob and his team would like to help you revolutionize your business and your career.

This Post Has 2 Comments
  1. Wow! This is really encouraging. I feel like the BI darling in my org. I build PowerPivot/Tabular Cubes (earlier in Excel and now in SSAS/Visual Studio), and PowerView Reports on top. And users love it!

    But whenever I looked at Job Boards, I felt discouraged. BI jobs were the old world BI that I don’t want to enter (and probably would not stand a chance either). And PowerPivot if mentioned, was only in passing, as one of the many skills that would be nice to have. It’s encouraging to see job postings like this. I hope we see more as employers realize how it’s a radically new way of doing BI with far better returns 🙂

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