"I only worked with the company for about 5 months before being RIF's because of COVID. But at that short amount of time, I went through training, was able to meet diverse colleagues, and work on interesting projects."
"I have been working for close to 9 years in the Oil and gas and automation industry. In my previous organization Honeywell International, I was working on the safety system Safety Manager. Honeywell International is known for its diversity and women-friendly working environment. It is a well known multinational company having footprints across different industrial verticals."
"Honeywell International Inc. is a publicly-traded conglomerate headquartered in Charlotte, North Carolina, the United States that produces commercial and consumer products, engineering services and aerospace systems."
"Good place to work. Good co-workers"
"Honeywell Fire Systems Group in an established market leader in fire protection systems world wide. They realize to stay competitive they must continue to develop solutions based on evolving technologies. At the same time they realize that they must create fire protection platforms that can be configured and scaled to meet the various markets with different regulatory and historical precedence. The challenge for them is to do this with limited resources and product delivery expectations imposed upon them by Honeywell corporate executives which seem to come and go frequently."
"Disorganized and stressfull"
"Honeywell FM&T is in a period of massive growth due to some major contract awards. Unfortunately, the rapid growth means there are not enough experienced employees to train the new-hires. That leaves the new-hires to train slightly newer-hires which leads to mistakes and confusion over the requirements for each job. Fixing those avoidable mistakes add more tasks to an ever-increasing workload that is behind schedule due to tight deadlines. It can be overwhelming at times."
"The company is very strong."
"Honeywell is a good company to work for if you don't mind being under constant pressure of potentially being RIF'd (Reduction in Force). The pay is adequate but there is a culture of "suck-ups" getting promoted over the doers. In one internal interview for another position I was told that I was not well enough known by the higher ups because my systems were never down. The person who managed a tool that brought pain and suffering to the masses got the job since they were in constant contact with management because their tool did not work as advertised."
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