Easter Seals

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Easter Seals Reviews

198 Reviews
198 Reviews
Rating Trends

Recommend to a friend
Approve of CEO
Easter Seals CEO Jim Williams
Jim Williams
38 Ratings

    Good place to work

    Former Employee - Anonymous Employee
    Former Employee - Anonymous Employee

    I worked at Easter Seals


    good hours and fun people to work


    There really weren't any cons of working here

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    keep up the good work

Easter Seals Interviews

Updated Feb 1, 2015
Updated Feb 1, 2015

Interview Experience

Interview Experience


Getting an Interview

Getting an Interview


Interview Difficulty


Interview Difficulty




    Paraprofessional Interview

    Anonymous Interview Candidate
    Anonymous Interview Candidate
    Application Details

    I applied online – interviewed at Easter Seals.

    Interview Details

    I went to the open interviews for Easter Seals. It was an enjoyable, down to earth interview. The next day I got a chance to observe the classrooms and meet the great staff and students.

    Interview Questions
    • How would you handle a situation where a child is calling you the worst name you can imagine?   Answer Question
    Accepted Offer
    Positive Experience
    Average Interview

Easter Seals Awards & Accolades

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101 Best and Brightest Companies to Work For in West Michigan, 101 Best & Brightest Companies to Work For, 2009
101 Best and Brightest Companies to Work For in Southeast Michigan, 101 Best & Brightest Companies to Work For, 2009
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Additional Info

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Website www.easterseals.com
Headquarters Chicago, IL
Size 50 to 149 Employees
Founded 1921
Type Nonprofit Organization
Industry Non-Profit
Revenue $10 to $25 million (USD) per year
Competitors Unknown

A year round effort that has nothing to do with Easter, seals, or flowers, the National Easter Seal Society annually helps more than 1.3 million children and adults with disabilities through over 550 service centers in the US, Puerto Rico, Canada, and Australia. The organization offers medical rehabilitation, job training, child care, and adult day services. It began in 1907 as the National Society for Crippled Children and launched its first "seal" campaign around Easter in 1934. Supporters placed stickers or seals depicting the lily, a symbol of renewal, on letters and... More

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Easter Seals

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