Mechanic (Current Employee) – Raleigh-Durham, NC – November 17, 2016
Had issues with receiving my pay correctly. Had to have 6 separate checks issued in a 5 month time period. Had an OJI that I reported to supervisor and was called an idiot to my face when I reported it. Wasn't asked if I needed medical attention. Finally after a month of working I was able to go get my injury looked at. Them once my OJI was over and released I got suspended for something I could not control.
Fueler (Former Employee) – Indianapolis, IN – August 31, 2016
I enjoyed working for ASIG didn't approve of how they did a few things but still overall good experience. Would go to fuel aircraft as needed, sometimes had extra flights or late flights, Didn't agree with out they managed call in's etc... sometimes would have to pull double even double and a half shifts
customer service supervisor (Former Employee) – Hartford, CT – July 7, 2016
When asig got the contract for air canada system wide they allowed some of us AC employees to stay on at lower pay. Management at BDL have no clue how to run an airline. They should stick to fueling and deicing only. Was hoping AC would tear up the contract due to all the bad happenings going on there but i gave up after 2 years of incompetent management and revolving door of deadbeat workers who showed up for work when they wanted. Definite favortism going on there along with stealing customers bag fees. Beware of applying there. They will treat you badly.
Aircraft Fueler (Former Employee) – Arlington, VA – June 21, 2016
-typical day at work is a productive day -how to fuel aircraft and ground equipment -co-workers are great and professional -hardest part of the day is leaving -most enjoyable part of day is seeing aircraft take off knowing you played a critical part in making it happen
LEAD FUELER (Current Employee) – Chicago, IL – June 15, 2016
I learned how to be a good worker no matter what I learned to stay focused on my job tasks and to mind my own business. My work crew was fine but the managers and supervisors were not they use to come and go like revolving doors.
depending on which job positon you work by yourself
Lead Ticket Agent (Former Employee) – Romulus, MI – April 24, 2016
I was overjoyed to come to a new environment and even happier when I received a promotion within just six months. This made me excited to come to work each day and help passengers to have a great start to their trip.
fuel farm is low key pressure not like fueling airlines
fuel farm operator/accounting associate (Current Employee) – Milwaukee, WI – April 21, 2016
A typical day at work is gathering all tickets and board sheets and making sure everything is input correctly and making proper corrections when needed. Then I print out reports and sales info to the airlines as needed on a daily basis. When everything is done and checked out properly then it is sent to financing and billing is checked on a daily basis for certain airlines. Then I go out to the fuel farm and check that the daily paperwork is filled out correctly and filed properly for auditor's from various airlines and the FAA. I do security checks and fuel testing when topping tanks. I was a fueler for a number of years so when there is a problem out on the airport with fuel trucks I sometimes take the initiative to help out so they do not delay flights.
work without any pressure from management or supervision
Operations Supervisor (Former Employee) – Dulles, VA – March 17, 2016
Love working in aviation but ASIG and BBA will take the love right out of it. They care only about profit rather than investing in there employees. Treat all emplyees like robots and expect nothing less.