The Dearborn-based company got an average rating of 3.3 out of 5, with the highest rating (3.8) in work/life balance. Compensation and benefits rated a 3.6, employee morale rated a 3.4, and communication rated a 3.3.
Some of the comments about the company:
“The benefits are pretty good. There’s a lot of flexibility when it comes to creating a work/life balance. In most instances, you only have to work 40 hrs/wk. It’s also great working for a company that is doing so well.”
“This was a good company that allowed you to move around and learn new different things. They helped you to grow and also helped if you wanted to further your education.”
Like Glassdoor.com says on its website, the awards “are not about company financials and growth rates nor does it involve elaborate self-nomination packages. The Glassdoor Employees’ Choice Awards are simply based on the opinions and ratings of company employees.”
Does a “best place to work” award mean more if it comes from the employees themselves? Like Glassdoor.com’s statement suggests, any company can put together a package about how great it is. But when employees themselves to step forward and nominate their company — does that make the award that much more valuable?