Found 64 of over 2K reviews
- Most Recent
- Highest Rating
- Lowest Rating
What are your colleagues talking about?
Top Review Highlights by Sentiment
Excerpts from user reviews, not authored by Glassdoor
- "Good benefits and laid back style with availability to work remote" (in 125 reviews)
- "The people you work with on a daily basis are great to work with and can make friends for life." (in 90 reviews)
- "A number of great coworkers and love the work that I do." (in 69 reviews)
- "Good work life balance" (in 35 reviews)
- "The staff was great and wanted to do the right thing for the patients." (in 35 reviews)
- "Not flexible with hours for things like family illnesses Low pay" (in 118 reviews)
- "Management was poor and had a hard time listening" (in 107 reviews)
- "Employee's that work at IU today or either there because they are related to upper management or close friends of upper management." (in 40 reviews)
- "Managers don't consult with team leads on direct report progress." (in 26 reviews)
- "Sometimes the communication is lacking" (in 21 reviews)
Ratings by Demographics
This rating reflects the overall rating of Indiana University Health and is not affected by filters.
Reviews about "upper management"Return to all Reviews
- 3.0Aug 20, 2019Patient Care AssistantCurrent Employee, less than 1 year
I learn a lot. The team of nurses that I work with are smart and genuinely care about their patients. And it seems like upper management is trying to change the culture of IU Health for the better.
No one has the resources to do their job effectively. The overall culture is worn-out, defeated, and negative.
- 4.0Mar 27, 2014Project Management InternFormer Intern, less than 1 yearBloomington, IN
Was able to see daily duties for project managers. Everyone was very nice and willing to tell you about their roles. Upper level management was very present during my time at IU Health.
Intern process was not very formal. Initial interview made the internship seem very exciting with many things to learn. However, the majority of the time the internship involved very very basic administrative tasks.
- 1.0Dec 9, 2017ClinicalFormer Employee, more than 8 years
Benefits and pay are top notch! Excellent PTO and bonuses!
Management needs an overhaul. Chances for advancement are only available if your “buds” with the boss. EAP is not helpful and there is literally nobody to turn to when the need to report unethical activity about your manager ensues! And the “no retaliation” rule does not apply if the office manager is in tight with upper management! The office environment can become mentally toxic to a person that has true morals and values when they are working with a manager that does not have good ethics!2
- 2.0Jul 21, 2021Registered NurseCurrent Employee, more than 5 yearsIndianapolis, IN
Decent pay rate for float pool only not floor staff. Float pool receives benefits
Currently 6:1 ratios in need surg, 5:1 pcu most nights, charge nurses always in staffing with full assignments. Upper management does not care about their staff that is loyal to them in my opinion. I genuinely have never felt so unappreciated by an employer. They keep asking more of you without giving anything in return.Indiana University Health Response3y
Thanks for taking time to provide us with your feedback. We appreciate you taking the time to share your experience working at IU Health.
- 1.0Apr 2, 2014Registered NurseCurrent Employee, more than 3 yearsIndianapolis, IN
It is a job. The patients are diverse and I love them! It was a good starting off point in my career when it was Clarian.
Not competitive pay at all. The upper management and mid level managers have lost touch with the bedside and their policies reflect such. They recently laid off several hundred employees leaving floors short staffed and nurse-patient ratios often times unsafe to manage. Advancement is not an option unless you are groomed by a person in mgmt. It is a growing trend that they will look to their 'friend' staff nurses to advance even before practicing as a nurse a year however they overlook some nurses that have been practicing for years and are a great resource for newer nurses on the unit. Managers do not 'get their hands dirty'. If we are swamped and short they can not be found...They have no trouble however pointing out that the 'hourly rounding sheet is not initialed' I believe this company may be a sinking ship. They developed more and more and bought up other hospitals..But they did not focus on their core or their employees. We went into this field to nurse and yet there seems to be a pull to leave the bedside and more younger nurses are encouraged to 'manage' or do 'charge' before they are even equipped with the skills to do so which leads to many of the workers feelings unappreciated and overworked by staffing set from a 'green' newer nurse that sees a budget tool and not the real picture. Assignments are not equal and fair. (I have been on several units and it is that way on all of the floors) There are not a lot of units besides OTU that value their nurses and have rich work relationships between their staff and physicians.3
- 4.0Nov 18, 2016RN - Associate PartnerCurrent Employee
The best doctors available. All hand selected from the medical school.
The upper management care more about making their own pockets grow than the care of their customers. As shown by firing and then the exiting of many nurses because of the unsafe conditions in the critical areas of the hospital. Conditions were so bad that we had turned to organizing to obtain safe working conditions for our patients, patient families and ourselves.1
- 2.0Aug 21, 2013Contract AnalystCurrent Employee, more than 3 yearsIndianapolis, IN
Ability to work for a well-known company with ability to transfer within the organizatoin. Salary is decent compared to National Average but not accurate with responsibilities/expectations from upper level management.
Corporate Supply Chain turnover is near 35% in the last 4 years. Team Lead, Director are micro managers and are clueless on the amount of time it actually takes to complete projects. Interview does not thouroughly explain the position and employees are struggling from the first day. Training is minimal except for ERP System basics. As turnover continues leadership is pushing projects to existing team members without budging timeline which ultimately makes them transfer as well. They will tell you its a 45hour work week to maintain work/life balance but realistically its 60+ to stay afloat, 65 to 70+ hours to complete adequately complete tasks.
- 4.0May 1, 2019Certified Pharmacy TechnicianCurrent Employee, more than 8 yearsIndianapolis, IN
Upper management sees you and values your opinion.
Iu health does not match fair market value for salary.
- 2.0Feb 7, 2012Social WorkerFormer EmployeeIndianapolis, IN
Interactions with co-workers and other staff members can be very supportive if there is a good mix of individuals. The innovative ideas that come from hospital staff is very uplifting.
Middle and upper management do not do very well with communicating with each other or staff which in turn trickles down to staff. There are too many cliques within the organization. Information does not get disseminated to staff timely or at all. The insurance benefits are pretty lousy given that one works within the hospital network.2