Latest topics
» test topic
Thu Apr 07, 2016 4:35 pm by caffeine needed

Wed Sep 23, 2015 5:07 pm by caffeine needed

» Welcome to Teaching Support
Sun Aug 02, 2015 9:51 pm by caffeine needed

» Newbie to the forum
Fri Jun 26, 2015 8:53 pm by caffeine needed

» Evidence for standards
Wed Apr 08, 2015 5:54 pm by caffeine needed

» HLTA portfolio evidence
Wed Apr 08, 2015 5:53 pm by caffeine needed

» hlta standard 1
Wed Apr 08, 2015 5:52 pm by caffeine needed

» Sorry Folks x
Wed Apr 08, 2015 5:51 pm by caffeine needed

» Level 3 optional unit Support children and young people during transitions.
Tue Nov 18, 2014 6:43 pm by Lil Miss Sunshine


Display results as :

Rechercher Advanced Search

January 2019

Calendar Calendar

Top posting users this week

Social bookmarking

Social bookmarking digg  Social bookmarking delicious  Social bookmarking reddit  Social bookmarking stumbleupon  Social bookmarking slashdot  Social bookmarking yahoo  Social bookmarking google  Social bookmarking blogmarks  Social bookmarking live      

Bookmark and share the address of HLTA and Teaching Support on your social bookmarking website

pro-rata calculation

Go down

pro-rata calculation

Post by caffeine needed on Tue Sep 18, 2012 6:06 pm

original post by lms

What does it mean?

Pro rata is the latin for 'proportionally' or a 'proportion of'. It means that the salary quoted is what a full timer would receive for the same job. Your salary will be calculated according to what proportion of a full-time job your hours make up. For example, if the salary is quoted at £18,000 pro rata (based on a full time week of 40 hours) and you are working 30 hours per week, you will be paid an annual salary of £13,500.

How does it affect my rights at work?

If you're being paid pro rata you still have all the statutory and contractual terms and conditions that your full-time colleagues will have, such as pensions, holidays, maternity pay and parental leave, but you will only get them in the same proportion as you work. For example, if a full timer works 40 hours per week and you work 20 hours per week you will get half the pay, half the hours worth of holiday and so on.

How much will I earn?

To calculate what your pay will be you need to get the following information:

Where you will be placed on the salary scale so that you have a salary of reference;
The number of hours the company considers as full time;
How many hours a week you will be working;
How many weeks a year you will be working.

Now follow the five calculation steps:

Divide the full time annual salary by 52
Divide that answer by the full time number of hours (this will give you the hourly rate)
Multiply the hourly rate by the number of hours you work each week (this will give you a weekly salary)
Multiply this by 52 or the number of weeks worked (this will give you an annual salary)
Divide this by 12 if you want to know your monthly salary
caffeine needed

Posts : 464
Join date : 2012-09-09
Age : 56
Location : Everywhere

Back to top Go down

Back to top

- Similar topics

Permissions in this forum:
You cannot reply to topics in this forum