Seven Step RPO
Qualified Social Worker – new
Seven Recruitment – England
Please contact Jack or alternatively email or apply online. About Seven At Seven we offer… Reed.co.uk
Seven Recruitment – South Benfleet, England
• These activities include self care, play and leisure, and productivity at school or nursery. We teach families and carers about the condition the… Reed.co.uk
Probation Officer – new
Seven Recruitment – England
• Preparing pre sentence and parole reports devising and implementing supervision plans/reviews. Contact Please contact Aaron on or… Reed.co.uk
Seven Recruitment – Devon
Applicants must have at least 2 years recent experience working within a substance misuse setting in a similar role. Duties • Providing advice… Reed.co.uk
Seven Recruitment – Northamptonshire
The Recovery Centre plays a vital role in engaging service users and furthering them through their individual recovery journey by offering a range of… Reed.co.uk
Seven Recruitment – London, England
All applicants must have a recognised social work qualification such as BA/MA Social Work, DIPSW or equivalent, be registered with the SSSC/HCPC and… Reed.co.uk
Seven Steps – Glasgow, Scotland
THE ROLE: This is a demanding, innovative and forward thinking organisation and as such you should be of similar nature and drive. They are flexible… CV-Library.co.uk
Seven Step RPO Photos
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- Comp & Benefits
- Work/Life Balance
- Senior Management
- Culture & Values
- Career Opportunities
I have been working at Seven Step RPO full-time (more than an year)Pros
I can safely say that there is not one good or positive thing about working here. They hire pretty much anyone, so I guess if you are struggling to find a job, you might have a shot here.Cons
Where to start...
There is a strong disconnect and lack of communication between senior management and entry level employees. You may have seen that many "great" things have happened in the news with Seven Step and its business rankings as well as its recent acquisition of new several new client. This would all seemingly point to SSR being a great place to work, with happy, satisfied employees, right? Nope. The turnover rate is ridiculous and I can guarantee not a single person actually enjoys working there; one account completely turned over all of its members in a 3-month time span. If there is a record kept somewhere for that, I am sure SSR would take 1st.
The pay is dismal and opportunities to grow are scarce. Hard work is not rewarded fairly and people undeserving of promotions are given them. If you enjoy being micromanaged and having every call and email monitored by people less than competent enough to write coherent ones themselves, then SSR might be a good fit for you. However, if you would prefer a place with strong leadership, one where your opinion and work are valued, then I highly suggest you look elsewhere. In all seriousness, being managed my someone much stupider than average is pretty hard to put up with for very long.
In a matter of months, the working conditions have severely worsened across multiple accounts. Being a highly metrics driven environment, you are expected to keep productivity at a consistent high. This is usually fine since it doesn't take a genius to make calls and extend offers, but when outside factors like poor management and changes to tracking software that you are not thoroughly or properly trained to use come into play, your productivity would naturally take a hit.
I could go on and on, but basically the turn over rate here speaks for volumes for itself. SSR may be a good entry level job to gain industry knowledge straight out of school, but once you have mastered that, I would recommend not sticking around much longer. There are plenty of better companies out there who pay more, as well as care more about the work environment they provide for their employees.Advice to ManagementAdvice
Seems like you are all about metrics and numbers as grounds for advancement. I would seriously recommend taking a closer look into the maturity level as well as integrity of someone before promoting them, as most are undeserving and unfit to be in a leadership role. Most of your managers and leaders behave like they are in middle school and spend their days on Facebook and on GChat. Great role models, really.
Also might not be a good idea to completely ostracize or bad mouth those who have decided to move on and have done so in a professional manner. The amount of people who have left recently have done so because the way you treat them is petty and immature. Deal with the fact that they are unhappy and ready to move to a better opportunity and get over it.Doesn't RecommendNegative OutlookNo opinion of CEO