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Energy One (Texas)

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Energy One (Texas)

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Energy One (Texas) FAQ

Have questions about working at Energy One (Texas)? Read answers to frequently asked questions to help you make a choice before applying to a job or accepting a job offer.

Whether it's about compensation and benefits, culture and diversity, or you're curious to know more about the work environment, find out from employees what it's like to work at Energy One (Texas).

All answers shown come directly from Energy One (Texas) Reviews and are not edited or altered.

11 English questions out of 11

January 5, 2022

How are career development opportunities at Energy One (Texas)?

Pros

A lot of growth opportunities and leadership roles.

Cons

You have to be willing to actually work hard.

Advice to Management

Just focus on learning from them and you will grow. They have a good system in place.

A lot of growth opportunities and leadership roles.

January 5, 2022

See answer

April 19, 2020

What kind of career opportunities exist at Energy One (Texas)?

Pros

Decent Pay, Flexible Schedule, Good Experience for sales

Cons

Little to no opportunity to advance, high turnover rate

Advice to Management

You do a good job of setting goals, but marketing reps often feel like they are expendable / not cared for.

Little to no opportunity to advance, high turnover rate

April 19, 2020

See 1 more answer

February 10, 2022

How do employees feel about their professional development opportunities at Energy One (Texas)?

Pros

You only worked 25 hours a week, made some ride or die friends there cause we bonded over the misery

Cons

I worked at the Phoenix location, wasn’t an option to select. Despite the low hours, this job consumed my life. The threat of being fired was constantly hanging over my head, and management was harsh. Every sale felt like 3 more weeks of job security, and it was so stressful; I know that doesn’t sound like a lot of sales but these windows sell for as much as a new car and no one wants or really needs them. They call you an “independent contractor”, but you’re far from it. Was told it was a customer service job in the ad, was told it was marketing in the interview, but it turned out to be a door-to-door sales job. You set appointments for the sales guys to run, but you only get paid out on it if it sells. The bonus structure is complete garbage and designed for you to fail. The marketing campaign you advertise for doesn’t have a shred of evidence to support its existence, get ready for everything to feel incredibly shady. They had new employees coming in and out weekly, and would frequently say “the shelf life of a rep is 6 months” cause even they knew. You had to attend weekly trainings, that were essentially just roast sessions, that you weren’t compensated for. If you were unable to sell this impossible product, you were blamed entirely and it absolutely HAD to be something you were doing wrong; you’d attend hours of extra training to perfect every little detail of what your pitch, but it’ll never be enough because it was never possible in the first place. I could literally go on for hours. Save yourself on weeks of therapy and pass right along this one if you see an ad in the wild.

Advice to Management

No

You had to attend weekly trainings, that were essentially just roast sessions, that you weren’t compensated for.

February 10, 2022

See 1 more answer

February 10, 2022

What is the feeling of job security at Energy One (Texas)?

Pros

You only worked 25 hours a week, made some ride or die friends there cause we bonded over the misery

Cons

I worked at the Phoenix location, wasn’t an option to select. Despite the low hours, this job consumed my life. The threat of being fired was constantly hanging over my head, and management was harsh. Every sale felt like 3 more weeks of job security, and it was so stressful; I know that doesn’t sound like a lot of sales but these windows sell for as much as a new car and no one wants or really needs them. They call you an “independent contractor”, but you’re far from it. Was told it was a customer service job in the ad, was told it was marketing in the interview, but it turned out to be a door-to-door sales job. You set appointments for the sales guys to run, but you only get paid out on it if it sells. The bonus structure is complete garbage and designed for you to fail. The marketing campaign you advertise for doesn’t have a shred of evidence to support its existence, get ready for everything to feel incredibly shady. They had new employees coming in and out weekly, and would frequently say “the shelf life of a rep is 6 months” cause even they knew. You had to attend weekly trainings, that were essentially just roast sessions, that you weren’t compensated for. If you were unable to sell this impossible product, you were blamed entirely and it absolutely HAD to be something you were doing wrong; you’d attend hours of extra training to perfect every little detail of what your pitch, but it’ll never be enough because it was never possible in the first place. I could literally go on for hours. Save yourself on weeks of therapy and pass right along this one if you see an ad in the wild.

Advice to Management

No

Every sale felt like 3 more weeks of job security, and it was so stressful; I know that doesn’t sound like a lot of sales but these windows sell for as much as a new car and no one wants or really needs them.

February 10, 2022

See answer

January 5, 2022

How are senior leaders perceived at Energy One (Texas)?

Pros

A lot of growth opportunities and leadership roles.

Cons

You have to be willing to actually work hard.

Advice to Management

Just focus on learning from them and you will grow. They have a good system in place.

A lot of growth opportunities and leadership roles.

January 5, 2022

See answer
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11 English questions out of 11

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