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Purchasing Coordinator

Purchasing Coordinator, II, University of Florida, salary range $42,000 - $53,500, firm.

This position in Purchasing Services functions as a Buyer/Purchasing Coordinator for University of Florida, and the team lead for the Services buying team.  This team works with consulting contracts, temporary labor, executive search, event and hotel contracts across the institution.  The position requires knowledge  of Board of Governor and University regulation, UF policy, procedures and applicable State statutes. This position liases between departments and vendors, facilitates and develops contracts, Invitations to Bid, Requests for Proposals and Invitations to Negotiate, reviews and approves requisitions, issues purchase orders, approves change requests, reviews and modifies vendor-provided contracts.

Successful candidates will be flexible but detail oriented with strong communication and technical skills.  Working in Purchasing means you know a lot about how the entire University works and what is coming down the road.  Interested applicants apply before 6/28  through the UF job portal:  Search for Requisition 0906643, Purchasing Coordinator

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What is ISM--Florida's First Coast?

ISM--Florida's First Coast is a local not-for-profit affiliate of the national

organization, the Institute for Supply Management that seeks to promote

the Supply Management profession and assist purchasing professionals

as they move toward the highest levels of professional performance.


Why become a member of ISM--Florida's First Coast?

There are several advantages in being a member ISM and

NAPM-Florida's First Coast:

  • Development Opportunities
  • Professional and Educational Discounts
  • Networking with other Professionals
  • Employment Opportunities

A series of connected functions and activities at the same hierarchy with similar positioning in the organizationn.


The aggregate value of an organization or stock, derived by multiplying the number of shares outstanding by their current price per share. Generally, the U.S. market recognizes  three market cap divisions: large cap (usually $5 billion or more); midcap (usually $1 billion to $5 billion); and small cap (usually less than $1 billion), although the cutoffs  between the categories are not precise or fixed.