Pricing Analyst jobs

What We Do

We help the best talent in the Pricing Analyst market find rewarding careers.

Pricing Analysts are pivotal in providing a cross functional role in understanding the latest competitor trends, as well as delivering recommendations around specific product pricing and promotions.  

Harnham have played a key role building Pricing Analytics teams for a range of major clients across retail, financial services and insurance companies. 

Latest Jobs

Salary

£50000 - £55000 per annum + Benefits

Location

London

Description

An exciting opportunity to join a global travel brand and deliver advanced pricing analytics!

Salary

£35000 - £40000 per annum + Benefits

Location

London

Description

Are you looking to work for a fast paced, media brand? Excited about added value? Click below to hear more!

Salary

Up to £40000 per annum

Location

London

Description

Get the chance to work for a main player in the media industry, working with both transactional and online datasets.

Salary

£30000 - £40000 per annum

Location

London

Description

Exciting Pricing Analyst role with leading media group - LONDON - £40,000 - vibrant and collaborative culture, strategy involvement, huge data set

Salary

US$120000 - US$140000 per year

Location

San Francisco, California

Description

A series D SaaS company in SF is looking for a Lead Pricing Strategist to own all things pricing and promo related!

Salary

US$120000 - US$140000 per year

Location

San Francisco, California

Description

You will lead the pricing and promotion strategy for all products. They aren't looking for someone who just increases cost efficiency but drives revenue.

Harnham blog & news

With over 10 years experience working solely in the Data & Analytics sector our consultants are able to offer detailed insights into the industry.

Visit our Blogs & News portal or check out our recent posts below.

Dom Joly in Christmas jumper battle

Dom Joly, the comedian, has created two rival characters, Bjorn and Brian, who will lead a social media campaign for Save the Children around its Christmas Jumper Day event on 13 December. Save The Children launched Christmas Jumper Day last year to raise money and awareness for its charity work with children around the world. Joly appears in two videos on Save The Children’s YouTube channel. In one he is in character as Bjorn, who loves understated classic Nordic knits, while in the other he plays Brian, who favors kitsch bright "wacky" jumpers. Users will encouraged to take part in a Twitter battle from today to determine the most popular style of jumper, by taking a picture of their own Christmas jumper and tweeting with #xmasjumperday and the hashtag either #Nordic or #Wacky. The winning team will be the one that creates the most activity around its hashtag. All creative for the social media campaign has been managed in-house. Mark Weber, the head of digital analytics at Save the Children, said: "Last year we were overwhelmed with the response we had to the launch of our Christmas Jumper Day campaign – with thousands of people up and down the country donning their festive finest to raise money for us. "This year we wanted to create the opportunity for even more people to show their support and join in to help Save The Children, so with the help of Dom Joly we created 'Battle of the Jumpers', a light-hearted rivalry between two jumper styles – with the aim to make sure the whole nation gets into jumpers." A Facebook app called the Battle of the Jumpers Sweater Detector will launch in the next few weeks. It will analyze people’s Facebook timelines to tell them which jumper style they are best suited to. Click here for the article on the web.

Disruptive Dynasties: From Wimbledon to the World Cup

A Royal Wedding. World Cup 2018. Wimbledon. The last few months have seen a whirlwind of activity in the UK. A few years ago, who would have predicted a royal wedding to an American actress? Or the upset at Wimbledon in both the women’s and the men’s finals? And, of course, who could forget England’s unprecedented run or France’s leap to World Cup victory with their 4-2 win over Croatia. With such significant shocks at both the World Cup and Wimbledon signal, we have to ask ourselves; is this a turning of the tide?  Federer is still reaching for his 21st Grand Slam title. Serena Williams reached the Wimbledon finals a few months after having a baby and having suffered a pulled pectoral muscle. Both dynasties on the grass faced opponents breathing fire, hungry for the win. But whilst The Championships led to some unexpected results, it's the World Cup 2018 that really shook the boat.What Data and Predictive Analytics Taught Us We’ve all done it. Making predictions based on historical data, the always was, and the dynasties of a well-oiled machine, is our best way of guessing how our favourite competitions will work out. We think ‘if Team A has played this way, that way, or won year-on-year’ then surely, it will be that way again. But sometimes, as Steve Lohr points out:“Listening to the data is important … but so is experience and intuition.  After all, what is intuition at its best but large amounts of data of all kinds filtered through a human brain rather than a math model?” Perhaps one of the reasons for this year’s lack of predictability has been that the best performances have come from unexpected sources. Ronaldo, Messi and Neymar Jr. all under performed in Russia, leaving room for Croatia’s golden generation to shine and France’s youthful side to make their mark. This explanation is supported by FiveThirtyEight’s World Cup Doppelganger tool, which offers a look at the statistical footprint of every player since 1966. From this, we can see that the breakout performances of 2018 were from teams that, with the exception of France, you may not have expected at the beginning of the tournament; Belgium, England, Mexico, and Switzerland:Kylian Mbappé, France, 19 Romelu Lukaku, Belgium, 25  Kieran Trippier, England, 27 Hirving Lozano, Mexico, 22 Xherdan Shaqiri, Switzerland, 26 Kylian Mbappe, at 19, is the youngest and the first teenager to score in a World Cup since Pele in 1958. With further breakout performances from players such as Russia’s Aleksandr Golovin makes it clear there’s room to grow, giving new life to recruitment trends. Even in football, diversity is key. The Best is Yet to Come Like this year’s Wimbledon upsets, the 2018 World Cup suggests that there are new dynasties in the making. Though France has just claimed their second ever World Cup trophy, this is only the beginning for their current squad. According to TransferMarkt.com, of France’s top 13 players, only two are older than 25 and, at 19, star player Kylian Mbappe is the first teenager to score at a World Cup since Pele in 1958. The future is looking bright for Les Bleus. Looking Beyond the Obvious Whilst we often use predictive analytics in sports, sometimes we need someone who can see beyond the obvious trends and analyse what unexpected events may occur. If you’re interested in analytics and ready to take the world by storm, we may have a role for you. We specialise in Junior and Senior roles. To lean more, check out our current vacancies, call our UK team on +44 20 8408 6070, or email us at ukinfo@harnham.com. 

Recently Viewed jobs