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30+ days ago

Site Manager - Student Surveys

The New Teacher Project New York, NY

Site Manager Student Surveys Flexible Location Use your project management skills to end educational inequality!… Glassdoor

29 days ago

Site Manager, Teacher Try Out

TNTP New York, NY

in Tennessee. TNTP seeks a full-time Site Manager of Teacher Try Out to manage… Glassdoor

29 days ago

Site Manager, Teacher Try Out - Memphis Undergraduate Teacher Residency

TNTP New York, NY

in Tennessee. TNTP seeks a full-time Site Manager of Teacher Try Out to manage… Glassdoor

25 days ago

Site Manager of Teacher Try Out - Undergraduate Teacher Residency

The New Teacher Project Memphis, TN

Site Manager, Teacher Try Out Undergraduate Teacher Residency Memphis, TN Use your teacher development and… Glassdoor

TNTP Reviews

25 Reviews
25 Reviews
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TNTP CEO Ariela Rozman
Ariela Rozman
17 Ratings
  1. 4 people found this helpful  

    Good people; too much change and hard to feel like you're succeeding

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Current Employee - Director in New York, NY
    Current Employee - Director in New York, NY

    I have been working at TNTP full-time (more than 3 years)


    The people are amazing, very driven and invested in the organization's mission to help all students get a great education.

    The leadership is strong and they talk a good game on work-life balance and supporting staff development, but it's not always realized in practice. Many staff work from home, which I really appreciate, but just know that it can be isolating at times and also it's hard to stop working...ever.

    There are good opportunities for growth for some, but not all employees (even those who do well in their roles) because more senior staff do tend to stick around a long time and there doesn't seem to be a real focus on helping talented people transition to new roles outside their core experience area when there are no growth opportunities within their current departments.


    The organization has always been adaptive, but the pace of change over the past few years has been disorienting and at times demoralizing. Long hours are the norm and expected (they tell you 10+/hour days on hiring, but that can often be low) and it can be difficult to unplug. Given how hard we work and how much we care, it can be frustrating to feel like the organization keeps switching gears to keep up with market developments - it makes you feel like all that hard work has been wasted effort. It also feels like they are pushing into new areas of operation because they see needs and business development opportunities, but the expertise to deliver on those is not necessarily in place. The organization is in a really good place right now, but it's hard to predict how this is going to play out (which is why I rated neutral on organizational outlook and would not recommend the organization to a friend).

    TNTP has a a feedback-intensive culture, but it can be difficult to feel like you're succeeding because the focus is often on areas for growth. One year, I was incredibly worried about my performance (despite working 70-hour weeks for months at a stretch) because I got so much negative feedback. My annual performance review was mixed, saying that I'd met some but not all of my goals. And then I got a large bonus with a note indicating that I was among the very top employees that year. I almost quit multiple times because I felt like I was working so hard and still not succeeding. Don't get me wrong, the tangible bonus was great, but it would be nice if it was accompanied by encouraging words during the year so that I wasn't riddled with anxiety about my performance when I was apparently seen as doing exceptionally good work.

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    Put ideals into practice around work-life balance, opportunities for growth.
    I know you're working on a new compensation structure - please think about the fact that when people work remotely they still work in different places with different costs and that needs to be acknowledged in compensation or you'll lose access to talented people who live in more expensive places (DC, NYC, Chicago, LA, SF) - many of which happen to also be cities where we work. Bonuses are nice, but personally, I'd rather get salary increases that recognize strong performance but also provide a predictable idea of your annual earnings.

    Doesn't Recommend
    Neutral Outlook
    Approves of CEO

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