Pros: paycheck, coworkers
Cons: poor management, no proper training, extremely high turnover
Your first weeks with the company will be filled with enthusiasm and excitement. "I can make a difference in people's lives!", you'll say. And then, after you've learned all the programs and details, you see the reality of this job: You're basically a telemarketer. You'll be expected to call 'interested' prospects up to three times a day, in addition to emailing and texting them. You'll be expected to make 100-130 calls in a day if you don't have students in front of you. You'll get hung up on a ton.
You'll quickly realize that a combination of factors contribute to the fact that you won't hit your goals. Charter charges more than any other similar school in the area. Your bosses will tell you how to spin that and build value, but prospective students do care about costs, and there are other more reputable schools that charge WAY less. The entire for-profit college sector is under fire from the Fed. government. Goals are unrealistic as well, as you are promoting programs to students that don't always have the best record of decision making and follow-through.
Don't hit your goals? You're out. No additional training, no figuring out why you're not successful. You're out and they bring in someone new, and repeat the process. That's their business model. You're lucky if you get 3 months. A very special few seem to have things figured out there, but you have to be super pushy, put your conscience aside and basically make students feel like the only good decision they can make for their life is to attend Charter.
The school cares about making money above all. That's not a bad thing for a business, necessarily, but as an education institution it will come at the expense of students and truly good people who work there. Don't say you weren't warned.