"Eli Lilly and Co is a great company, especially for early career professionals who are looking to learn more about the pharmaceutical business. The emphasis on mentoring and continuous learning are some of the best parts of the culture."
"Very nice place to work. I worked there for many years and had many valuable experiences."
"Great Company to work. Very good work life balance."
"I find this to be a strong company that provides the resources needed to succeed in your role. The opportunities to move forward in your career path is very motivating and makes for a great place to work."
"I have worked at Lilly for 5 years. Lilly has great values and truly values its employees. The company operates with the highest level of integrity"
"I have worked for Eli Lilly this past summer. It was a great experience to allow for me to grow as an engineer and to build my network with those around me."
"good for entry level tech role."
"I've worked for Lilly since 2015, they are a hyper networked organization that regularly gets lost in a value vacuum, disconnected from their end users. With that being said they have a strong scientific organization and a growing portfolio with new leadership trying to challenge the status quo."
"I have worked for Lilly for 15 years. The experience/role satisfaction is very dependent upon which business area/function you work. Some areas are extremely politically charged where leadership teams do not collaborate well, Sr leaders demonstrate poor leadership or even individual behaviors while other areas are much more collaborative, supportive of innovation, Leaders display appropriate behaviors, support their teams and their individual development. I recommend a career experience in functions that are broad in scope such as finance, project management, customer service, marketing that support drug development teams. My advice is to do your homework/networking on the functional leadership before accepting roles in their organizations."
"There is a brain drain going on here. The company is not supporting career development. Half of the workers are more interested in the social aspect and don't work. Others must do the work. People who don't like to work become the managers and they don't have a clue about how things get done."
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