Building Services Supervisor
Plans, organizes, assigns, directs, and reviews the operations of the building maintenance division in the Facilities Service's Department involving the areas of plumbing, electrical, heating, cooling, mechanical, and general building repair.
The following statements are illustrative of the duties and responsibilities of the job. The organization retains the right to modify or change the duties and responsibilities of the job at any time.
Knowledge, Skills, & Abilities:
- Receives general supervision from Facility Operations Manager.
- Exercises direct supervision over technical and skilled worker staff.
- Exercise direct, first-level supervision of positions, employees, operations, and activities within the building maintenance department; may include coordinating staff training, assigning and reviewing work, participating in the interview and selection process, making recommends impacting pay, status, and disciplinary action, evaluating performance independently or in conjunction with a higher-level supervisor/manager, and approving time off.
- Plan, organize, assign, direct, review, and participate in operations and activities related to building maintenance.
- Develop and manage the budget. Review and approve expenditures.
- Process all accounts payable transactions.
- Analyze building maintenance activities; recommend and implement operational improvements.
- Analyze and schedule all division work orders: plan work schedules; determine equipment and material needs; establish work procedures.
- Ensure an adequate inventory of materials, supplies, parts, and equipment for the building maintenance total work program.
- Inspect facilities for needed repairs and maintenance; provide spontaneous quality assurance audits on both internal employees and outside vendors.
- Oversee contractual services in building maintenance; prepare work plans and cost estimates for contract services.
- Dispatch work requests; translate multiple mediums of requests into the Service Center system.
- Provide for training and development of building maintenance staff; develop and implement a safety program.
- Perform other duties as appropriate or necessary for performance of the job.
- Principles, practices, and objectives as related to safety in a building maintenance program.
- Standard bookkeeping practices and methods including accounts payable, accounts receivable, payroll, and journal entries.
- Budget management and resource allocation according to governmental standards and procedures.
- Electrical, mechanical, painting, carpentry and plumbing maintenance procedures, tools, and equipment.
- Communicate clearly and concisely, both verbally and in writing.
- Read and comprehend department and County rules, regulations, policies, and standard operating procedures.
- Prepare comprehensive and concise reports, including financial reports and budget planning.
- Estimate job costs, and keep neat and accurate records.
- Establish and maintain effective working relationships with other County employees, representatives of other agencies and organizations, and members of the community.
- High School diploma or GED, required, supplemented by courses in trades, building maintenance operations, or personnel management.
- Five years of experience in general building maintenance work involving any combination of carpentry, plumbing, electrical, painting, or mechanical maintenance work, including some supervisory or lead responsibilities, a directly related field, or in the performance of similar duties and responsibilities.
- Possession of, or ability to obtain, a valid Colorado Driver's License.
- Exert up to 50 lbs. of force occasionally, and/or up to 20 lbs. of force frequently, and/or up to 10 lbs. of force constantly to move objects.
MOVEMENT: Occasionally 1/4 to 2 1/2 hours/day
- CLIMBING - Ascending or descending using feet and legs and/or hands and arms. Body agility is emphasized.
- STOOPING - Bending body downward and forward. This factor is important if it occurs to a considerable degree and requires full use of the lower extremities and back muscles.
- KNEELING - Bending legs at knees to come to rest on knee or knees.
- CROUCHING - Bending body downward and for-ward by bending legs and spine.
- CRAWLING - Moving about on hands and knees or hands and feet.
- REACHING - Extending hand(s) and arm(s) in any direction.
- HANDLING - Seizing, holding, grasping, turning, or otherwise working with hand or hands. Fingers are involved only to the extent that they are an extension of the hand.
- FINGERING - Picking, pinching, or otherwise working primarily with fingers rather than with the whole hand or arm as in handling.
- FEELING - Perceiving attributes of objects, such as size, shape, temperature, or texture, by touching with skin, particularly that of fingertips.
AUDITORY: Not Limited
- TALKING - Expressing or exchanging ideas by means of the spoken word. Talking is important for those activities in which workers must impart oral information to clients or to the public, and in those activities in which they must convey detailed or important spoken instructions to other workers accurately, loudly, or quickly.
- HEARING - perceiving the nature of sounds. Used for those activities which require ability to receive detailed information through oral communication, and to make fine discriminations in sounds, such as when making fine adjustments on running engines.
- NEAR ACUITY - Clarity of vision at 20 inches or less. Use this factor when special and minute accuracy is demanded.
- FAR ACUITY - Clarity of vision at 20 feet or more. Use this factor when visual efficiency in terms of far acuity is required in day and night/dark conditions.
ENVIRONMENTAL CONDITIONS AND PHYSICAL SURROUNDINGS - EXPOSURE: Occasionally 1/4 to 2 1/2 hours/day
- EXPOSURE TO WEATHER - Exposure to hot, cold, wet, humid, or windy conditions caused by the weather.
- Office equipment such as computer, projector, copier, fax etc.
- Basic hand tools (e.g., hammer, shovel, screwdriver, rake)
- Vehicles (e.g., automobile, truck)