(Winged ratings measure job satisfaction on scale of 1 to 5)
Anonymous shared this review of SmithBucklin, United States on Dec 1st, 2020
"Managers and colleagues are supportive of work-life balance, but company policy is not (only 2 weeks of paid paternal leave - they claim this is on par with industry standards). If you try hard, you can carve out work-life balance for yourself. The company is becoming more open to employees working fully remotely. "
Anonymous shared this review of SmithBucklin on Mar 8th, 2019
"There are a lot of women at this company, which is great. However, the company is a little behind the times in some of their policies and practices."
Anonymous shared this review of SmithBucklin on Jan 31st, 2019
"Great place for women to learn and grow professionally. Significant advancement of women to senior executive positions. Recent changes to more family friendly leave policies."
Anonymous shared this review of SmithBucklin on Oct 28th, 2018
"Pros Company provides lots of opportunities for young professionals, including decision making Working on multiple clients keeps my job interesting and provides exposure to new opportunities Multiple clients provides an opportunity to work with a diverse group of peers/mentors Billable hours makes you more valuable in many positions that would often be considered overhead Emphasis on professional development for career growth Annual reviews with regular salary increases Women in leadership positions Somewhat flexible work schedules and offers a work/life balance Competitive 401K with company match A nice balance of having processes in place, but not an abhorrent amount of red tape Scholarship program offers $5K/year for training Competitive benefits (for families too) Some social activities (i.e. happy hours, company events, community service, holiday parties) Casual dress code Long standing company with positive reputation Cons Working with multiple clients means altering to the work style of a wide range and types of colleagues High turnover, especially at entry level Nonprofit clients are sometimes slower to adapt to new trends/technology Client industries can sometimes be boring Regular corporate jargon used inside the bubble that is not always on par with industry speak, but is admired from within Shortage of respected mentors"