RecommendsPositive OutlookDisapproves of CEO
- Work/Life Balance
- Culture & Values
- Career Opportunities
- Comp & Benefits
- Senior Management
I have been working at AngioDynamics full-time (More than 5 years)
-As long as you further your education and dedication to the company, moving up opportunities are thrown at you from all directions! Thats what happened to me. I started as a line worker in production while finishing school and then BOOM, was offered an amazing promotion and rather large increase in pay.
-Cannot move up with experience alone, must further education to advanced in a career. -The production floor is full of angry and unappriciated employees, unlike office employees. -Reimbursement insurance plan is annoying and inconvenient
Advice to Management
Stop focusing so much on sales and focus more on moral on the productin floor. Better moral means more care and attention put into the work. Sales would be easier with less flawed product
Getting an Interview
Getting an Interview
- No OfferPositive ExperienceAverage Interview
I applied through a recruiter. The process took 6 weeks. I interviewed at AngioDynamics.
I worked through a recruiter who set up a phone screen with management, it was very positive, casual and upbeat, who asked for an on-site, face to face interview with all the team members,I did. It was a 5 hrs, I met with 5 people, all very nice and knowledgeable. It was a positive experience, all seemed excited about my experience and wanted to get things moving ASAP, they were going to contact the recruiter and that I can plan on receiving the details soon. I was contacted 2.5 weeks later, informed that they spoke highly of me, no negatives, and due to budget issues could not take on new staff at this point, probably eventually just couldn't provide a timeline. I was very confused considering their sense of urgency for me to start.
- Standard interview questions related to experience, reason why you would like to work there,etc Answer Question
AngioDynamics makes therapeutic and diagnostic medical devices for veins that have become a pain. Doctors use its array of devices in minimally invasive procedures to treat cancer; peripheral vascular disease (PVD), in which arteries or veins in the arms, legs, or kidneys become blocked or restricted by plaque; and other noncoronary diseases. Products include laser systems that ablate varicose veins, angiographic catheters that deliver drugs and contrast agents for imaging, dialysis catheters for those with renal failure, abscess drainage devices, and radiofrequency ...