ERRG Jobs in San Francisco, CA

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30+ days ago

Equipment Operator

ERRG San Francisco, CA

• Learn and follow safety regulations. • Take actions to avoid potential hazards and obstructions, such as… ERRG


30+ days ago

Environmental Inspector

ERRG Walnut Creek, CA +3 locations

Our ERRG office in Martinez is seeking a contract hire who is self-motivated, independent, strong communicator and dependable individual to be an… ERRG


30 days ago

Proposal Coordinator - Contract Position

ERRG Martinez, CA

Reporting to the Marketing and Business Development Department, the successful candidate must be able to manage and coordinate multiple projects… ERRG


ERRG Reviews

3.2
11 Reviews
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ERRG President & CEO Cynthia A. Liu, P.E.
Cynthia A. Liu, P.E.
6 Ratings
  • Helpful (1)

    Great at first! Then a slow decline into

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Former Employee - Assistant Project "" in San Francisco, CA
    Former Employee - Assistant Project "" in San Francisco, CA

    I worked at ERRG full-time (more than 5 years)

    Recommends
    Positive Outlook
    Approves of CEO
    Recommends
    Positive Outlook
    Approves of CEO

    Pros

    Depends on the person in charge of you when you work there. I was lucky enough to get 2 great bosses in a row and I was thrown into the deep end almost immediately . One took the heat for me when I made a mistake and the other was very knowledgeable. Extremely nice co-workers and like the other person said the employees are very much in cliques. Luckily, I started before these cliques were formed so I was on the in crowd. I have no idea if this is still the case but I got to visit gorgeous places, do interesting work, be thrown

    Cons

    Their is a ceiling at which unless you dedicate your life to ERRG you will stop advancing. This happened to me. I decided to switch over to the construction based side of the project work and it was a giant mistake because I had autonomy before and now I had multiple bosses.I found myself at the bottom of the totem pole again and given projects that others had messed up. For example, I was given a project that was impossible to turn around and make a profit from, let alone minimize losses. The work hadn't even started and we had spent almost all our money. I began to get stressed out b/c the day was never over. If a gust of wind blew the tarp off a pile of soil I had to hop in my car and go cover it.

    One time when the fence blew over due to a poor job by a new laborer setting it up. I was called and asked to go to the Presidio and pick it back up. I was honest and said I'm out with my friends at a bar. I told them, "I can't go to the site now. I've had a few too many." This was the beginning of the "he isn't a team player BS".

     As I began to work more on the construction side, my favorite groundwater projects were taken away and I began to run out of work to do. It was a HUGE mistake on my part. Also, the amount of trash talking about other employees that occurs within the company is not right. I can only imagine what they said about me. One mistake and they will tell stories about the time that person made a mistake FOREVER. It gets old very fast hearing the same stories over and over again about that time.....

    Advice to Management

    Listen to your employees. If an owner or senior manager is coming on site and slowing down a project then he probably is. There is no advantage of lying about this for the employee. Its their boss. The rumor mill was true and a senior employee was doing things unbecoming of a senior employee. Set an appropriate example for the rest of the work force.

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