operations Job Reviews
Women who work in operations departments have an overall job satisfaction level of 3, 38.8% of them believe there is gender equality in their firms, and make an average salary range of $50k-$80k.
To speak up for herself, and ask for what she believes she has worked for and deserves.
Ensure you are ok with a company that says it wants to change, but is slow to actually follow through with forward-thinking change
Extremely lacking in work/life balance, but pays well. Very disorganized and lacks solid policies.
Excellent flexibility to take care of family needs, 14 days PTO to begin with and 19 after the first year, lots of opportunities for training, growth, promotions and movement within the company
Long hours are expected and company culture does not foster a safe nor intellectually challenging environment. The company has poor ethics in regards to the environment and is reluctant to change.
It's not necessarily your skill, talent, enthusiasm, committment, or education that will help you in your role. It's who you know and being able to navigate a very challenging multi-state political environment.
Don't work here if you expect respect for your personal life, want to be promoted or to be valued for your contributions. Do work here if you enjoy working excessive hours, micro-management, minimal pay increases (at most 1-3% annually), no bonuses, blackout dates on when you can take vacation, no time off during any holiday or summer/winter or spring vacations, and minimal training/ staff to help you do your job.
Intense, passionate, great culture, growth, data, awesome maternity leave policy, smart people
Some of the departments are very fratty and male dominated.
The company itself offers many wonderful health benefits for all employees, such as using sick days to take care of family members--which can be especially helpful to women. However, given the industry, there are many more men in leadership positions, and some teams can be very misogynistic. It really depends on the team, so make sure to ask as many questions and try to meet as many team members during your interview.