Texas Commission on Environmental Quality

www.tceq.state.tx.us
Women's Ratings
3.0

We crowdsource Texas Commission on Environmental Quality's maternity, paternity and parental leave policies, based on Texas Commission on Environmental Quality's employee reviews and anonymous tips from Texas Commission on Environmental Quality employees.

Texas Commission on Environmental Quality Maternity and Paternity Leave Policies

Texas Commission on Environmental Quality offers 0 weeks of paid maternity leave and 12 weeks of unpaid maternity leave. This information is based on anonymous tips submitted by employees.

Benefits Lower Median/
Consensus
Upper Corrections,
Tips & Comments
Minimum Paid Maternity Leave (weeks)
0
Media
  • Submit a Tip
Minimum Unpaid Maternity Leave (weeks)
12
Media
  • Submit a Tip
Minimum Paid Paternity Leave (weeks)
?
Unknown - please leave a tip
  • Submit a Tip
Minimum Unpaid Paternity Leave (weeks)
?
Unknown - please leave a tip
  • Submit a Tip
Government: State Maternity and Paternity Leave

How many weeks of paid maternity, unpaid maternity, paid paternity and unpaid paternity leave do employers in the Government: State industry offer?

Benefits Median Average
Minimum Paid Maternity Leave (weeks) 3 6
Minimum Unpaid Maternity Leave (weeks) 12 11
Minimum Paid Paternity Leave (weeks) 2 3
Minimum Unpaid Paternity Leave (weeks) 12 12
Maternity Leaves Taken at Texas Commission on Environmental Quality
    • Lady anon572
    • 0 weeks paid
    • 12 weeks unpaid
Texas Commission on Environmental Quality Maternity Leave Comments
  • "I've worked here for 1 year, and there are many women working here, including in management and executive roles. Generally, it seems women are treated fairly, and the broad agency policies regarding alternate work hours, flexible schedules, lactation rooms, and work-family balance are fairly progressive for the State of Texas. However, approval of all these policies are at the discretion of departmental management, which can be a gamble. Women in our division have returned from maternity leave only to turn in their 2-week notice - they discover they cannot afford to pay for child care on a salary that does not keep up with cost of living (most employees here have 2nd jobs), they have run into difficulty arranging alternate schedules through management, or they have no available vacation or sick time left after the allowable 12-week maternity leave. It is also important to note that promotions and pay raises are based on tenure, not merit, which puts women who have taken time off for maternity leave during their time at the agency at an immediate disadvantage." - Lady anon572

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