Travailler chez The Arc of Monroe | Glassdoor.fr

Présentation de The Arc of Monroe

Rochester, NY (États-Unis)
De 501 � 1 000 employ�s
1957
Association � but non lucratif
Assistance sociale
Entre 50 et 100 millions € (EUR) par an
Concurrents

Heritage Christian Services, Lifetime Assistance, Epilepsy-Pralid

Avis des employés The Arc of Monroe

  • « Love the people »

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    • Équilibre travail/vie privée
    • Culture et valeurs
    • Opportunités de carrière
    • Rémunération et avantages
    • Dirigeants
    Employé actuel - SLP - Rochester, NY (États-Unis)
    Employé actuel - SLP - Rochester, NY (États-Unis)
    Recommande
    Point de vue neutre
    Aucune opinion sur le PDG

    Je travaille chez The Arc of Monroe à plein temps (Plus d'un an)

    Avantages

    The people we support are wonderful and deserving of staff who are invested in their overall care.

    Inconvénients

    I don't have any cons at this time.

Voir les 19 avis

Photos chez The Arc of Monroe

The Arc of Monroe photo de : Horticulturalist
The Arc of Monroe photo de : Cooking in Residential Homes
The Arc of Monroe photo de : Chorus at Community Arts Connection
The Arc of Monroe photo de : High Fives at Day Services
The Arc of Monroe photo de : Arc Silver Lining
The Arc of Monroe photo de : Open Interviews
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Entretiens chez The Arc of Monroe

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    Entretien de Employment Specialist/Job Coach

    Candidat à l'entretien anonyme - Rochester, NY (États-Unis)
    Aucune offre d'embauche
    Expérience négative
    Difficulté moyenne

    Candidature

    J'ai postulé via une autre source. Le processus a pris 1 jour. J'ai passé un entretien à The Arc of Monroe (Rochester, NY (États-Unis)) en janvier 2017.

    Entretien

    Went into two interviews on the same day. The first was a 1-to-1 interview and was asked basic behavioral interview questions; this interview was more social, and I was able to have some concerns about the position addressed, but I was still left with a few questions that I reserved for the head of the job coach program. However, I ended up not asking many of those questions because I lost a lot of interest in the position when I found out more about it during the second interview. The second interview was a panel with three people. I was initially told that I would be interviewing with the head of the job coach program and someone participating in the program, but they apparently decided to add one extra interviewer, and I had no idea who she was.

    The panel interview was more robotic. The head of job coach program went into an overview of the position, but talked incredibly fast. It was immediately obvious that she was reciting the company's description and position word by word, and it seemed like she was just going through the typical routine, but she just wanted to get it over with. The second interviewer in the panel was more rude as when I asked one question, she ended up turning it back onto me. I wanted to find out more about the day-to-day habits of an employment specialist, but they couldn't really provide anything specific; they were specific on some things, but they were quite vague on a lot of other things about the position.

    I was told that I needed to be available for a flexible schedule and that I would "make my own hours." I was fine with that, but it was during the panel interview that something was off with this. The schedule is heavily dependent on the caseload of people you'd be working with and THEIR hours of availability. The schedule is not just "flexible," but HIGHLY irregular. When I asked what would be a typical caseload, they responded with "it depends." In the first interview, I was told that it could be anywhere around 25 people, but she wasn't sure. During the second interview, I asked what could be the max or highest they've witnessed, and they still avoided the question and once again responded with "it depends." I was also expected to constantly be on the road and meeting with the people I'd work with at their workplaces. Meeting them face-to-face away from the office would be the majority of the work hours. I should have stopped the interview, but I decided to keep going with it and see what else they'd say, but nothing really changed my mind. I lost a lot of interest in the position.

    What the agency needs to do is be more direct with their job descriptions and not understate or hide things. It's one thing to say that a schedule would be flexible, but when you fail to mention that the schedule would also be highly irregular, then that's problem. If I had known beforehand how erratic and extreme some of these requirements were like, I wouldn't have attended that interview, and if I had received an offer, I would have declined.

    Questions d'entretien d'embauche

    • Generic Behavioral Interview questions:
      What are two of your strengths?
      If someone took something from someone else, what would you do?
      Why do you want to work with Arc of Monroe?   2 Réponses
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