RecommendsPositive OutlookNo opinion of CEO
- Work/Life Balance
- Culture & Values
- Career Opportunities
- Comp & Benefits
- Senior Management
I have been working at Palm Harbor Homes (Less than a year)
I CANNOT BELIEVE THE CRYBABY DRIBBLE I am seeing on this board. sounds like an endless supply of bottom dwelling no selling losers that do not belong in commission sales or to be trusted in ANY KIND OF marketing. go back to flipping burgers where your 40 hours a week covers the 300.00 then go home to your little tv. if you are going to succeed in sales you have to have a backbone and this is a bunch of broke losers crying because they lost at sales, don't have a good personality or got out sold by real winners.
it is not a cake walk to succeed in sales. You must be willing to learn the of sales and earning big money and go for the gold or get out. no room for losers and salary babies. i have seen the grinder at work, it is not easy but you don't go to a website and trash a hard working company because you couldn't sell the high priced homes that sells all day, every day across the country but are sold by someone that is not a loser like you.
Advice to Management
fire these corn balls and get real sales people that get it and want to earn the real money not minimum wage salary crybabies that just want to get paid to surf Facebook and google all day and look at porn. GTFO
Getting an Interview
Getting an Interview
- Accepted OfferPositive ExperienceAverage Interview
I applied online. The process took 2 weeks. I interviewed at Palm Harbor Homes (Austin, TX) in May 2013.
Got a phone call from the GM, we talked a bit about my background, scheduled a face to face interview. Interview went well, not overly hard, promised a lot of training, and promised good pay. Had to take some sort of personality test to determine whether I was a good fit and a drug test. Met with GM a second time and offered the job.
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Palm Harbor Homes makes factory-built single- and multi-section manufactured, modular homes, and commercial buildings. Its homes are sold through some 95 company-owned retail centers and 150 independent dealers, builders, and developers. Palm Harbor Homes typically have two to five bedrooms; options include stone fireplaces, skylights, and whirlpool baths. In fiscal 2009, the company sold some 3,900 homes (average price: $73,000), a decline from the 7,900 sold in 2005. Palm Harbor operates nine manufacturing facilities; its homes are sold in about 30 states in the ...