Bard

www.crbard.com

Bard Reviews

41 Reviews
3.1
41 Reviews
Rating Trends

Recommend to a friend
Approve of CEO
Bard Chairman and CEO Timothy M. Ring
Timothy M. Ring
10 Ratings
  •  

    Staff Engineer

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Former Employee - Staff Engineer in Tempe, AZ
    Former Employee - Staff Engineer in Tempe, AZ

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

    Pros

    Excellent benefits. Good people.

    Cons

    Some of the quality, documentation and corporate policies/processes of the particular division decreased productivity. Too many meetings at times.

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    Promote and execute streamlining the new product development process.

    Recommends
    Positive Outlook
    No opinion of CEO

Bard Interviews

Interview Experience

Interview Experience

36%
36%
27%

Getting an Interview

Getting an Interview

68%
16%
15%

Interview Difficulty

3.3
Average

Interview Difficulty

Hard

Average

Easy
  1.  

    Clinical Manager Interview

    Anonymous Employee in Orlando, FL
    Anonymous Employee in Orlando, FL
    Application Details

    I applied through a recruiter. The process took 4+ weeksinterviewed at Bard in September 2012.

    Interview Details

    several phone interviews, 2 live interviews, math and personality tests

    Interview Questions
    • sales reps come off as laid back and friendly to test professionalism   Answer Question
    Reasons for Declining

    culture

    Declined Offer
    Neutral Experience
    Difficult Interview

Bard Awards & Accolades

Something missing? Add an award
America's Top Companies, Forbes, 2009

Additional Info

Unlock Profile
Website www.crbard.com
Headquarters New Providence, NJ
Size 5000+ Employees
Founded 1907
Type Company - Public (BCR)
Industry Manufacturing
Revenue $2 to $5 billion (USD) per year

C. R. Bard is no upstart in the world of medical devices. The company has been in the business for more than a century and introduced the Foley urological catheter (still one of its top sellers) in 1934. Its products fall into four general therapeutic categories: vascular, urology, oncology, and surgical specialties. Among other things, the company makes stents, catheters, and guidewires used in angioplasties and other vascular procedures; urology catheters and products used to treat urinary incontinence; and catheters for delivering chemotherapy treatments. Its line of... More

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