"I've worked with O'Reilly Auto parts for about 3 years. It is a relatively easy job, but it does offer it's day to day challenges."
"I have worked with O'Reilly Auto Parts for more than two years. I spent my first 18 months learning the parts system and building customer relations while increasing my knowledge of automotive maintenance and repair. Since my promotion to Assistant Store Manager, I have been the leader in retail sales and established a loyal customer base while encouraging my team members to do the same."
"Would not recommend working here. There is no flexibility allowed on productivity. The warehouse manager is very arrogant and treats everyone as if they have no brains including his lower management team. The only way to get promoted is to be a yes man. Turnover is high because of the deception when they hire you."
"I have worked for O'Reilly's since early this year. I loved the job, and meeting the people and learning a lot about car parts. Quit because unequal opportunity and rudeness due to being a female."
"Worst company ever. They overwork everyone from the store manager up. They set unrealistic goals and expectations, do not supply you with the tools to succeed, and then hammer you for not getting things done. They are more concerned about their investors than anything else. Their people are just cogs in a machine, use them until they wear out and then find another."
"It's cool for part time."
"Poor upper management. Long hours averaging 60 hours per week. Alternating 5 and 6 day work week. Short staffed. Unrealistic expectations. Compensation not more than minimum wage if you calculate the hours worked at $40K Salary. Not time for family."
"This company is stuck in 2003. Companies down the street are paying 30% more for the same job and companies in KC, STL and Arkansas are paying 50% for the same position, but the cost of living in minimally higher. Employee Retention, would be a fantastic definition to look up and implement because cutting raises in half, cutting 2 of the 4 healthcare options and completely changing the 401k all in the same year are not good ways to motivate employees."
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