Campus Explorer Jobs & Careers

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1 day ago

Sr. Partnership Marketing Manager – new

Campus Explorer, Inc. Santa Monica, CA

• SPMM MANAGES A STRATEGIC BOOK OF BUSINESS WITHIN THE PARTNERSHIP MARKETING PORTFOLIO AS WELL AS ACTIVELY PROSPECTS AND BRINGS ON NEW PARTNERS. THIS… Campus Explorer, Inc.


30+ days ago

Client Services Account Manager

Campus Explorer Santa Monica, CA

will include managing key accounts with an eye towards long-term scalability. The successful candidate will be able to present and instill a… Campus Explorer


30+ days ago

Client Services - Compliance Associate

Campus Explorer Santa Monica, CA

We are looking for a numbers-oriented individual to help optimize our Client Services Team by investigating, verifying, managing and resolving… Campus Explorer


30+ days ago

PART TIME Customer Support Representative

Campus Explorer Santa Monica, CA

PART TIME Customer Support Representative PRIMARY DUTIES: Respond to student requests by placing outbound verification calls (100-150+ calls a… Campus Explorer


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Campus Explorer Reviews

2 Reviews
3.3
2 Reviews

Recommend to a friend
Approve of CEO
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Jerry Slavonia
0 Ratings
  1.  

    Kind of like regressing to high school

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Former Employee - Anonymous Employee
    Former Employee - Anonymous Employee

    I worked at Campus Explorer full-time

    Pros

    Campus Explorer had a fun company culture. The employees were willing have fun both in and out of work. Hours were flexible, and they were more than willing to give young people a chance to start their careers.

    Cons

    The culture was too fun for an office environment. The employees tended to act like they were still in high school, gossiping about each other and having a negative attitude when a problem arose, creating an unprofessional and sometimes uncomfortable environment. Given that the majority of employees were so young, this was not surprising, though could have been made better with a few more experienced and professional employees. The major flexibility in hours, while initially convenient, ended up being sort of a bad thing in that there were only two or three hours in each day where the whole staff was present at a time, making it difficult to feel that we were a team, being that people were arriving and leaving at radically different times. The management team did not help with this, as they seemed to expect something from lower employees that they were not doing themselves, and did not provide the best example for lower employees to follow.

    Additionally, there was no work-life balance. This may not be true for all employees of the company, but many were expected to take their work home with them, and forced work to be on the mind all the time. While this may work for some people, many want to go home for the day and not have to worry about their job, especially if they aren't getting paid enough for it. It became hard to have much of a social life with a constant need to check up on work and worry about the consequences of letting it go.

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    There seemed to be a company held view that "people worked hard to get in management, therefore they should be allowed to do whatever they want." While yes, they did work hard to get there, the real fact is that Management Sets the Tone. When lower employees see their managers goofing off, or deciding not to come in to the office seemingly at random and with no notice, they assume that that's an okay attitude to have. If a new employee is looking to one day hold a management position, they will want to emulate those in management, and the attitude seen here could work against them.

    No opinion of CEO