TriZetto - Manager | Glassdoor
There are newer employer reviews for TriZetto
There are newer employer reviews for TriZetto

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"Manager"

StarStarStarStarStar
  • Work/Life Balance
  • Culture & Values
  • Career Opportunities
  • Comp & Benefits
  • Senior Management
Current Employee - Manager in Denver, CO
Current Employee - Manager in Denver, CO
Recommends
Positive Outlook
Approves of CEO

I have been working at TriZetto full-time (More than 10 years)

Pros

Lots of opportunities for growth. The company is making some positive changes, working to improve the culture and provide a great place to work!

Cons

Some work to be done yet!

Advice to Management

Contnue listening to your people.

Other Employee Reviews for TriZetto

  1. Helpful (9)

    "Glad to be gone"

    StarStarStarStarStar
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    • Comp & Benefits
    • Senior Management
    Current Employee - Anonymous Employee in Naperville, IL
    Current Employee - Anonymous Employee in Naperville, IL
    Doesn't Recommend
    Neutral Outlook
    No opinion of CEO

    I have been working at TriZetto full-time (More than a year)

    Pros

    - Unlimited PTO
    - Casual dress environment

    Cons

    - Unlimited PTO. It sounds great on paper, but your time off (both when and how much) is regulated by management. Instead of being secure that you can take time off that you've earned, you're monitored and made to feel guilty.
    - Lack of camaraderie. Don't expect to go out for drinks after work or have lunch together. Depending on your manager, you may even have to get permission to participate in things like potlucks during the day.
    - Lack of direction from upper management. Even though we had pretty aggressive team initiatives, we never had a clear understanding of how the work we were doing fit into the overall goals of the company. This resulted in a lot of confusion and projects stretching out far longer than they should have.
    - Upper management was completely out of touch. Direct managers knew what was going on in the department but didn't have any real power. Upper management was clueless and made decisions that were not in the best interest of the company or the department.
    - Confusing internal processes and policies: multiple IT systems, no admin privileges on your machine, multiple passwords to manage. Very corporate.
    - Confusing bonus structure. After an hour long meeting explaining the bonus structure and the payout amounts, people still didn't understand and just resigned themselves to accepting whatever they got.
    - No clear communication about raises or promotions. Raises usually come around sometime between January and April. By June there was still no communication about whether or not there would be raises for the year.

    Most of the time, it felt like the product teams were completely siloed from each other. Teams working on the same floor were unaware of the other's processes or work. There was absolutely no collaboration between teams or departments.

    If you want to innovate within your role, this is not the company for you.

    Advice to Management

    - Implement policies that you really believe in and then properly train management. If you're going to set up an unlimited PTO policy, stand by it. If you want to work in agile, make sure teams understand how to do it.
    - Empower your employees and your lower-level managers. Get rid of some of the red tape and allow people to interact on a more personal level. Let lower-level managers actually manage their employees.
    - Break down some of the barriers between teams and departments. Learn to collaborate.
    - Work on your processes for letting people go. If you lay someone off, please actually say the words "We're letting you go," or something along those lines. Please don't just hand someone a folder with their separation agreement. Perform exit interviews. Find out what people like and what they don't like. And when it is time to lay people off, make the decisions based on the employee, not what team they worked on. It's disappointing to see that a company like TriZetto would lay off entire product teams regardless of an individual employee's worth.


  2. Helpful (4)

    "Exhausted"

    StarStarStarStarStar
    Current Employee - Anonymous Employee in Denver, CO
    Current Employee - Anonymous Employee in Denver, CO
    Doesn't Recommend
    Neutral Outlook
    Disapproves of CEO

    I have been working at TriZetto full-time (More than 10 years)

    Pros

    Great people, probably the only reason many people stay

    Cons

    Not enough resources. Trizetto is killing people who are not going to stay when they can go elsewhere, maybe make more money and work normal hours
    Too many managers and VP's and not enough workers!!

    Advice to Management

    Why do we need a manager for 1 or 2 people?? What is the rationale for that?

There are newer employer reviews for TriZetto
There are newer employer reviews for TriZetto

See Most Recent

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