Jan 312019

An exciting role as Finance & Accounting Manager is vacant at a dynamic real estate developer based in Antwerp.

Due to the continuous growth of the company the Finance & Accounting Manager will coordinate all accounting activities and coach a team of Accountants.

Reporting to the CFO, some of your responsibilities include:

  • Managing the complete invoicing process including accounts receivable and accounts payable
  • Handling the cost accounting and periodical consolidation of the different subsidiaries’ accounts, ensuring the accuracy of the monthly closing
  • Safeguarding the statutory obligations associated with setting up annual accounts, re-appointing Directors or Supervisors, setting up subsidiaries, etc.
  • Driving continuous improvement, optimisation and documentation of financial and accounting processes
  • VAT declarations, corporate tax, ad hoc projects
  • Liaison with external Auditors and Tax Advisors

With a Bachelor or Master degree in Economics, you have minimum 3 years of experience as Accountant or Auditor. Fluency in Dutch is required, good knowledge of English and French is a strong plus. A good knowledge of MS Office, especially of Excel, is necessary.

As Finance & Accounting Manager you are hands-on, proactive and reliable with strong analytical skills. You have a discrete, independent and critical approach.

If you can set priorities and you work accurately, this Finance & Accounting Manager job is for you, so please apply now. A challenging position in a dynamic working environment await.

Match criteria: Real estate, Accounting, 40 hours, Outside the Netherlands, Non

Company name: Stepstone NL –

click here for more details and apply to position

Tipical Questions
“What are your salary requirements?” “What employers are really asking is, ‘Do you have realistic expectations when it comes to salary? Are we on the same page or are you going to want way more than we can give? Are you flexible on this point or is your expectation set in stone?’” Sutton Fell says. Try to avoid answering this question in the first interview because you may shortchange yourself by doing so, Teach says. Tell the hiring manager that if you are seriously being considered, you could give them a salary range–but if possible, let them make the first offer. Study websites like and to get an idea of what the position should pay. “Don’t necessarily accept their first offer,” he adds. “There may be room to negotiate.” When it is time to give a number, be sure to take your experience and education levels into consideration, Sutton Fell says. “Also, your geographic region, since salary varies by location.” Speak in ranges when giving figures, and mention that you are flexible in this area and that you’re open to benefits, as well. “Be brief and to the point, and be comfortable with the silence that may come after.”
Questions to ask
What is the next step in the process? This is the essential last question and one you should definitely ask. It shows that you’re interested in moving along in the process and invites the interviewer to tell you how many people are in the running for the position.