Best: -Multiple healthcare tiers, ability to contribute to an HSA (with a small monthly employer contribution) and low monthly premiums. -I was a remote employee, so my department had some flexibility in hours. -My position also had a generous, REALISTIC bonus structure which was a very nice change from previous jobs. -3 floating holidays per year - if you are employed as of X date, you get an automatic full day off. This is great way for new employees to build some time off and a nice perk for existing employees. -Access to a large training library - live webinars, recorded webinars, classroom, on demand click-through-it-yourself modules. Worst: -401k matching is not guaranteed; it is based on how the company performs and paid once per year instead of contributed monthly. -My position came with stock/options but the vesting schedule was 5 years, diminishing the usefulness of the benefit. -RealPage differentiates between Sick days and Personal days and they accrue at different rates - a day off should be a day off without having to specify why.
Don't expect for this company to do anything that is not on the cheap. They will do the bare minimum on all things including benefits. This is no way for them to attract the best talent.
It's offered. It's better than not having it I guess. The 401k match is ok I guess. It was 6% of 30% or something like that so for what I put in, Realpages match was $300. Considering I was contributing 10% of my check every time, it wasn't impressive. It's like finding $20 in your jeans pocket. "Neat!!"
Vacation and flexibility - No telecommute. Employees cannot work from home when needed. If they do, management will have an issue
The medical coverage, while decent and in a great network, can be difficult to afford - but I don't know that this is uncommon, these days. A $3000 deductible is a lot of money for what the typical RealPage employee makes. That being said - the rest of the benefits package is pretty stellar. They offer dental, vision, short and long term disability, 401k matching, HSA (and the company contributes), etc. They also offer both sick time and vacation time - I have family members without this benefit, so I know how big a difference it makes just to have the luxury of staying home when you're sick.
No paternity leave - Expensive medical
PTO was the norm. 401K is a very poor performer, and seems weighted much too heavily to plans you have no access to.
Good health insurance. Onsite gym and cafeteria.
They were too too too expensive, was not worth it and I didn't even get a chance to use them but one time
Great benefits, as long as you don't need to access time off or short term disability. Total runaround from outsourced HR that has no idea what's actually going on at the company, and can't access files.