Avaliações de funcionários da empresa EY
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Its is a typical big 4 culture. What I like about it was the involvement of higher management, attention to detail and the inheritance need for a quality deliverable. Not for the faint of heart. But a great opportunity to gain skills such a efficiency, time management, detail orientation and technical tools.
If I was asked to work here again, I would definitely say no!!! I have never felt welcome here, I will never go back again. Management plays favorite and most of them do not care about employees' development.
Food in the kitchen area
Never felt welcome
EY is a great place to develop your skill set and meet people. You will learn more here in a shorter period of time than you would in industry. However, this comes at a cost. Yes, there is flexibility in terms of when you start and end your day and as you move higher up the ranks, no one will question where you are and what you are doing, but there is an expectation that you will get your work done. And it will be more work than you ever thought possible.The firm's management seems to have taken a dive. There was a time when I trusted that management was making the right decisions, but in the past several years, I felt less and less like they had a strategic path that made sense.
Great experience makes you marketable
So. Much. Work.
Very much what you can expect from Big 4 consulting. You will work very hard, long hours, under very high expectations, for a wide variety of leaders that can be both good and bad, in the hopes of being promoted. And, in the end, your performance reviews and career progression/success opportunities will come down to only 2 basic "metrics". So focus intently on those 2. Partner/Principle is the pinnacle goal; you will need to be progressing to that level or you will be worked out of the organization over time. Keep in mind that in reality very very few ever make it to Partner/Principle. Most attain this through a ladder of movements between firms. Everyone else is busting it and selling, selling, selling. If you are willing to put in a ton of hours, work on a variety of projects, do whatever it takes to create and maintain positive impressions from at least 5-10 Partners who will go to bat for you, then you can make it.
Good comp; Variety of work; Some of your co-workers
Survivor Island type culture; Its all about selling
EY was good for an entry level audit role but after that the time commitment increases at every level. Hard to transfer out of small offices, service lines, if your current executives need you.
Flexible hours, working area, 4 months of paternity leave!
Long hours, extended busy seasons, low mobility
The company has a culture of favouritism. People new to the team are burdened with all sorts of work. Management is inconsiderate, over pressurising the new joiners.Pathetic behaviour from admin staff or even the security staff. No need is paid to feedback provided at the exit interview.All in all not a very good environment to learn and grow.
Great place to learn and grow, job security and pay is fair. They have tried to support during Covid but the work life balance is barely existent. They ensured we had the tools, internet coverage etc but their are no boundaries now.
Total compensation package
As a contractor, the job is great for flexibility and remote work. I am not sure about any upward mobility or opportunities to get hired on full time; since I am in the middle of a contract. The people are nice and it suits my lifestyle at this time.
Flexibility, remote work
uncertainty with contracts, uncertainty about full time employment
After 15 + years with the firm, the culture has taken a shift for the worse. Poor work-life balance. Unlimited vacation = no vacation. Progression is slow from Staff to Senior Manager. Few mentoring and development opportunities.
Defintely no micro management. You come in or at the moment wfm and you pretty much do tasks as requested from your PPMDs and executives and in downtime do training independently. As long as they don't complain you will do great. Hardest part is making sure you learn and gain more skills to provide better service. Work life balance is amazing they are very flexible. Benefits are out of this world as of this year we have unlimited vacation and so much more. EY is truly an amazing place to be an EA.
free lunches all the time, tons of time off and offices close for 1 week twice a year, great pension and 401k
They just have limited clients, no HR policies are put in use. Manager is everything, the resources are hired just for billing purpose. Just another consultancy, never fall in the so called big 4 trap.
EY has a nice con going. They get flooded with smart applicants just out of college with 4.0 GPAs. They somehow convinced the world that it was "great to have EY on the resume". They pay you an absolutely dismal wage then give you a massive undertaking. I really liked the challenge and the responsibility. But after raking in hundreds of thousands of dollars for EY then looking at my paychecks, it got really old, really fast. EVERYONE leaves EY within 3 years. They ONLY hire management from OUTSIDE the company. This company is an absolute clown show. If you read this and still decide to work there, you cant say someone dudnt try to warn you.
I should start off by saying that I got this job fresh out of college and to be able to work for a Fortune 500 company is a HUGE honor that I'm still so grateful for. However, this isn't what I want to do for the rest of my life. Being an EA has it's perks but overall you're just a glorified secretary for 5-8 people across multiple different time zones in a virtual setting. I've enjoyed working at EY; just not in the Louisville office.
AMAZING benefits, super relaxed office environment (can only speak to the Louisville office), different training opportunities
Poor management, no room for advancement unless you want to switch jobs completely