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“It's an OK place to get started in your career with Fed. Contacting. You learn a lot of what not to do. ”
- Comp & Benefits
- Work/Life Balance
- Senior Management
- Culture & Values
- Career Opportunities
I worked at Technatomy full-timePros
Most everyone at Technatomy is very kind, so the day to day work environment isn't awful. Even when people don't know what the immediate answer is, they work to help you find it. The company has a very nice collection of Gov't contracting vehicles, but largely works with the Dept. of Veterans Affairs.Cons
The CEO is a joke and a push over, and is a weak decision maker. It's clear that the person running the company now is the COO/Director of Operations & Delivery, and he is as incompetent as they come. Even worse, he thinks he knows what he is doing, and initially convinces everyone else that he knows what he's doing by hiding behind industry certifications. The delivery (ops) side of the organization has become a mess as a result, which affects the overall health of the company.
While the administrative staff is very nice and kind of competent, they are very exclusive, childish, and gossipey. A lot of that stems from most of them being friends (and in some cases family members). The nepotism is very noticable in the administrative staff. There is a real sense of favoritism going on in the company.
Staff is treated with minimal perks and incentives for retainment. There is no Telecommuting policy, and the CEO has this ridiculous notion that if you aren't at your desk working, then you're not doing anything. Yet, you are expected to work insane hours. The 401(k) is awful, and health benefits are very expensive. Finally, there are *no* continuing education opportunities sponsored by the company. Even when you try to use the "continuing education" money they flaunt in their hire package, they make you jump through some serious hoops to get reimbursed. That is, unless you are in the inner circle and know what the ins and outs are.Advice to ManagementAdvice
Stop treating the company like a mom n' pop business, and act like a graduated 8(a) that wants to play in the big leagues. That means demanding the best from your senior management team, and not having your admin run by people who dress as though they are going out to the clubs.
Invest in your employees! Pay for more of your employee's health insurance. Also, make the admin staff get certified in their appropriate areas of performance.
Also, you might consider selling the company before your contracts run out. No one wants to buy a failing company.Doesn't RecommendNegative OutlookDisapproves of CEO