Je travaille chez Opencare à temps plein depuis moins d'un an
A great bourgeoning culture.
The corporate culture at Opencare is developing and growing day by day. The best part is that you can join the team here and have a noticeable impact on it. Things... aren't stale or stuck, and it is a pleasure to see how we are growing and developing our culture.
A thoughtful and dedicated team.
It is great to be around a group of very thoughtful people. Since joining Opencare, I have found the team here really thinks things through, and emphasize using data to guide decisions. I get the sense that there isn't much we cannot accomplish.
Office perks that make a difference.
One of the perks of working here is we have our lunches catered every day. I don't have to think about what to make or bring to eat every day — one less thing to clutter my mind. Plus I find getting to sit with the team over a shared meal is a great way to forge bonds.
We are all in this together.
Having strong executive leadership dedicated to transparency makes it easy to feel "we are all in this together." Regular town halls where team members can ask any question go a long way to keep things clear and ensure we are all on the same page.
Working in a startup isn't for everyone. There is no shortage of problems to solve, and priorities can change very quickly.
Opencare, like many businesses in their position, needs to be mindful... not to create new problems while solving for others.
Conseils à la direction
You build up your people, keep everyone mission-focused, and aren't afraid of trying new things. Keep up the great job.
Je travaille chez PagerDuty à temps plein depuis plus d'un an
- Hands down, the people
- Flexibility regarding your schedule
- Hard work is recognized and rewarded
- Amazing work-life balance
I'm working with some of the most down-to-earth, smartest... people I've ever worked with in my career. I learn from everyone daily, including my peers, my manager, and the executive team.
This is probably team-dependent, but we have a lot of flexibility with regard to our schedule. As long as we're available for meetings and get our work done, no one cares what time you get to or leave the office, or whether you decide to work from home that day because you don't feel well or just don't feel like commuting to the office. Do I have to work weekends sometimes? Sure, but they don't happen often, and it's worth it for the overall flexibility.
Which leads me to...sick days. HR and the exec team actually _encourages_ people to stay home and take sick days to rest up and heal when they're sick. They send out multiple reminders to ask people to stay home when sick. I've never worked at any other place where leadership actually encourages this sick policy. Best part is that your team will likely step in to cover for you and tell you to sign off and stop working while sick.
Employees are recognized for their contributions here. There's an internal program where employees can publicly give thanks to other employees for their help or work, and it fosters a great culture. Reviews are 360, so it's not just employees being reviewed—managers are also given feedback on where they're doing well and where they can improve.
- Some underperformers are allowed to stay too long without being called out
- Office location is a little inconvenient (but I suppose that's nitpicking)
There needs to be a better system to... recognize underperformers to help them improve. Otherwise, it places the burden on others on the team, potentially creating resentment and preventing the team overall from running on all cylinders.
Nothing can be done about office location, but that's more the fault of public transportation being unreliable. But it's nice having schedule flexibility because that means there's rarely such a thing as being late to work.