"I've worked with P&G for a little more than a year. Although they have a storied past, their culture and ways of working do not adapt well for digital age processes and thinking. They're a group of project managers dictating agencies on things to build without recourse for how it's being done."
"I was hired as a “new manager” during COVID and really wanted to love it because it was my dream job out of college. Unfortunately, I realized quickly how awful this company was. They put SO much pressure on new managers to the point where they are overworked and basically working 3 jobs at once. The hours are terrible, too. You come in thinking you might have a 50-60 hour work week once in a while but they actually put pressure on you every week (even when you’re brand new) to work those hours (6am-4pm) because a lot of the leadership are hourly employees who get paid overtime when working 50-60 hour work weeks anyway. On top of that, they make you feel completely unappreciated and there is barely any real recognition. Giving your employees and umbrella or something because they are “2 years safe” is not the same as individually recognizing an individual for work really hard on a project or working late into the night trying to start up! Also, they make new managers feel completely disposable because they were constantly hiring new engineers out of college knowing others will quit so they didn’t care about you until 3 years in when they realized you weren’t going to quit. It’s an awful mentality and constantly hearing from operators and others that “oh I’m sure you probably found another job already” or “are you sure you REALLY want to stay here” 100% drives people to feel underappreciated and ultimately want to quit. I think pretty much everyone hated their job there which made people say things that they would never say in a good environment. They boast about how “competitive” they are but in reality, it’s just bad culture. Since they hire you from college, people have only known that terrible culture their whole career and don’t realize how bad it is. They should be bending over backwards to get people to stay since so many people have quit in the past few years and they are a plant in the middle of NOWHERE. So glad I quit!"
"The Albany, GA Plant Management does not have a clue of the operations, processes, procedures of the company. Management also talks High Performance Work systems but don't know to talk to their employees. Enabling people at this plant is not heard of, belittlement and public embarrassment is a normal practice by management. After 30 plus years I'm glad I retired."
Procter & Gamble has an overall rating of 3.9 Average Rating out of 5, based on over 67 Procter & Gamble Review Ratings left anonymously by Procter & Gamble employees, which is equal to the average rating for all companies on CareerBliss. 90% of employees would recommend working at Procter & Gamble.
Procter & Gamble employees earn $61,000 annually on average, or $29 per hour, which is 8% lower than the national salary average of $66,000 per year. 38 Procter & Gamble employees have shared their salaries on CareerBliss. Find Procter & Gamble Salaries by Job Title.
90% of employees would recommend working at Procter & Gamble with the overall rating of 3.9 out of 5. Employees also rated Procter & Gamble 3.9 out of 5 for Company Culture, 3.9 for Rewards You Receive, 3.5 for Growth Opportunities and 3.8 for support you get.
According to our data, the highest paying job at Procter & Gamble is a Associate Director at $191,000 annually. Browse Procter & Gamble Salaries by Job Profile.
According to our data, the lowest paying job at Procter & Gamble is a Customer Service Trainer at $12,000 annually. Browse Procter & Gamble Salaries by Job Profile.
According to reviews on CareerBliss, employees commonly rated the pros of working at Procter & Gamble to be Company Culture, Growth Opportunities, People You Work With and Person You Work For, and no cons.
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