The document manager is responsible for control, security, accessibility, and timeliness of organizational documents that may be used by/useful to more than one employee, such as policies, procedures, guidelines, forms, templates, and training materials.
Reports directly to the administrative services manager. Assists and works in conjunction with the IT staff to facilitate smooth operation of the document management system.
The Document Manager Job Description is mentioned in the following procedures:
Procedure ID and Name
Policies & Procedures Manual
|AD1000 Document Control||Sales and Marketing|
|AS1000 Document Control||AS 9100|
|AS1010 Quality Records||AS 9100|
|AS1090 Design Change||AS 9100|
|FA1030 Document Control||Finance|
|FS1000 Document Control||ISO 22000|
|ITAD103 IT Document Management||Computer & Network (IT)|
|QP1000 Document Control||ISO 9001 QMS|
|QP1010 Record Control||ISO 9001 QMS|
|QP1110 Design Change||ISO 9001 QMS|
A bachelor’s degree in library science is required; an advanced degree (e.g., MLS, MA) is preferred. Experience in document management and document management systems or content management systems software is preferred. Must have experience conducting meetings and presentations.
Ability to communicate well with document users – orally and in writing – is crucial. Regular use of the telephone, email, and other means of communication is part of the job. Sitting for extended periods is common. Hearing and vision within normal ranges is essential for normal conversations, to receive ordinary information, and prepare or inspect documents.
The job mostly entails sitting at a workstation for extended periods, though you will occasionally move about the office to access files or office equipment, operate a computer and other office productivity devices (calculator, hand held devices, copier, printer, or fax), conduct meetings.
No heavy lifting is expected, though occasionally exerting up to 10 lbs. of force (carrying a laptop, tablet, or other device, for instance) may be required. Good manual dexterity (for the use of common office equipment such as computers, calculator, copiers, scanners, and fax machines) is helpful.
The job is performed indoors in a traditional office setting. Activities include extended periods of sitting and extensive work at a computer, phone, and other mobile communication devices.