Compare Wood Mackenzie vs National Park Service BETA

See how National Park Service vs. Wood Mackenzie compare on employee ratings, job openings, CEO approval, business outlook and more.

Employee Ratings

Overall Rating
(full-time and part-time employees only)
3.3
(based on 234 reviews)
3.8
(based on 366 reviews)
Career Opportunities
3.1
3.2
Compensation & Benefits
3.1
3.4
Work-life balance
4.2
3.5
Senior Management
2.8
2.9
Culture & Values
3.4
3.8
CEO Approval
Wood Mackenzie Ceo Neal Anderson
75%Neal Anderson
National Park Service Ceo Michael T. Reynolds
66%Michael T. Reynolds
% Recommend to a friend
54%
82%
Positive Business Outlook
45%
42%

Salaries

Salaries for similar jobs
Research Analyst23 Salaries
$94,998/yr
Intern4 Salaries
$22/hr
Managing Consultant (Energy Coal Consulting Department)2 Salaries
$177,407/yr
Management Analyst2 Salaries
$76,920/yr
Biological Science Technician14 Salaries
$17/hr
IT Specialist8 Salaries
$68,264/yr

What Employees Say

Pros
"Work life balance"(in 63 reviews)
"Working environment"(in 17 reviews)
"Beautiful places"(in 29 reviews)
"Visitors"(in 25 reviews)
Cons
"Career progression"(in 10 reviews)
"Senior management"(in 9 reviews)
"Parks"(in 26 reviews)
"Low pay"(in 22 reviews)
Featured Review

Current Employee - Data Analyst

I have been working at Wood Mackenzie full-time for less than a year

Pros

Brilliant team environment where the goal is to achieve each individual employees potential. They pride themselves on providing the highest quality work for clients.

Cons

Hard to indentify problems as the company is relatively transparent in its goals.

Former Employee - Biological Science Technician

I worked at National Park Service full-time for more than a year

Pros

Can't say enough. Working for the Park Service in the Natural Resources division is amazing. You get to spend your work weeks backpacking through wilderness to find elusive species of animals and... plants, collect measurements and other data, and generally just adventure. The work culture is fantastic as well, usually your co-workers become a sort of short-term family each season, since you spend so much time exploring remote forests and mountains together. For entry-level work in the natural resources field, you really can't find a better experience.

Cons

Less pay than you can get in the private sector, but that's to be expected in a public service position.

Job Postings