Top 10 most well-paid jobs in 2030

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Top 10 lucrative careers of the future

Digital architect Designs a selection of virtual buildings for advertisers and retailers to market their products

Home carer Helps care for elderly people in their own homes

Elderly well-being consultant Specialises in holistic and personalised care for the elderly

Body part maker Creates living body parts for athletes and soldiers

Nano-medic Creates very small implants for health monitoring and self-medication

Vertical farmer Farms crops upwards rather than across flat fields to save space

Waste data handler Disposes of your data waste in a responsible way

Climate controller Manages and modifies weather patterns

Avatar manager Designs and manages holograms of virtual people

Memory augmentation surgeon Helps preserve and improve memory in an ageing population

Time broker Handles time banked by customers in lieu of money for goods or services

Personal branding manager Develops and manages your personal brand

Child designer Designs offspring that fit parental requirements

Omnipotence delimiter Reins in our belief that anything is possible and we are all-powerful

Personal medical apothecary Provides a bespoke range alternative therapies.

Haptic programmer Develops technology around the science of touch, such as gloves that make your hand feel warm, or wrapped in velvet.

 

Best paid jobs of today

Source: Office for National Statistics (Britain)

Job title

Salary

2011-2012 change

1. Chief executives and senior officials

£120,830

-3.8%

2 Brokers

£98,924

-15.2%

3. Marketing and sales director

£82,866

-3.2%

4. Aircraft pilots and flight engineers

£77,906

12%

5. Financial managers and directors

£74,709

-10.2%

6. Production managers and directors in mining and energy

£72,587

27.3%

7. Legal professionals

£70,731

-0.2%

8. Information technology and telecommunications directors

£70,393

6.4%

9. Financial institution managers and directors

£69,890

3.3%

10. Functional managers and directors

£69,879

-5.6%

 

Data source: The Telegraph


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