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The vast flow of goods and products powers economies around the world, and it takes a skilled workforce to oversee, manage, and optimize this flow so that items get where they need to get in the most efficient time possible. With an online associate degree in Logistics and Operations Management from an accredited career training school like Vista College, you can get started in an entry-level position in the supply management, logistics, and operations field.

But just what do jobs in that field look like? We break down seven potential career options that you might qualify for with your online logistics management degree.



  • Logistics Coordinator — Part of the team that oversees and facilitates supply chain operations, logistics coordinators utilize good communication and management principles and practices to ensure maximum efficiency. They also often utilize logistics IT products, recruit and train staff, plan and track shipments, and keep logs and records. See also: Logistics Manager, Supply Chain Specialist, Operations Manager.
  • Supply Chain Analyst — As a supply chain analyst, you’re responsible for examining workflow and operations and then using analytical methods to streamline and enhance business processes. They are in charge of data mining and analysis in a wide variety of industries, and that data then serves to inform their best practices and recommendations. See also: Logistics Analyst, Operations Analyst.
  • Transportation Manager — A key position, especially in shipping and freight industries, transportation managers ensure that shipments in and out of an organization are handled as safely, efficiently, and inexpensively as possible. It covers everything from equipment oversight to customer service solutions to staying on top of the latest regulations. See also: Traffic Manager, Fleet Manager, Freight Coordinator.
  • Expeditor — In the world of logistics and operations management, an expeditor someone who expedites the process by communicating and coordinating between vendors, ensuring critical deliveries arrive on time, and resolving any delivery delays. Strong communication and problem-solving skills and a level head are key qualities in an expeditor. See also: Logistics Scheduler.
  • Distribution Supervisor — A distribution supervisor is involved in managing the distribution of products, parts, and inventory, ensuring that all the staff work in concert to deliver efficient operations and timely deliveries. It can often mean setting and overseeing distribution performance goals and proposing changes to control costs or boost customer satisfaction. See also: Distribution Operations Manager, Delivery Manager.
  • Warehouse Supervisor — With so many goods requiring storage space, the role of a warehouse supervisor is to direct, receive, house, and distribute all these products. They also have to know and comply with all federal, state, and local requirements and regulations and oversee the health and safety of all warehousing staff, balancing that with organizational goals and outcomes. See also: Storage Manager.
  • Procurement Manager — As a procurement manager, you are in charge of overseeing and purchasing all the goods and services a company needs, from technology to raw materials to personnel, while still keep budget guidelines in mind. You’ll have to initiate and negotiate contracts with suppliers and monitor whether they deliver on what they promised. See also: Inventory Manager, Merchandise Buyer.

If you’re interested in learning more about our online Logistics and Operations Management degree, contact Vista College today.

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