Fun place to work! The CEO flew us all to Hawaii one year for a show of his appreciation! Lots of room to move up in the company.
Marketing (Current Employee) – Provo, Utah – October 6, 2013
I enjoy working for this company, they see hard workers and reward us for the hard work we put in! Environment is a blast! The CEO throws great parties to show his appreciation as well as regular raises! The president is a brilliant teacher giving continued teaching to all of the staff. If you want a great career, Insidesales is the place to work!
Great Benifit package, continued education oprotunities, exponential growth of the company, tons of room to move up the ladder!! Nice people including upper management.
You do have to start low and work your way up, I suppose just like any other job out there right now...
Project Manager (Former Employee) – Provo, UT – March 22, 2017
I enjoyed the time that I spent working at ISDC. There are a lot of good people working at ISDC who devote a lot of time and hard work to helping the company succeed. The work/life balance was great, and I never felt like I was spending too much time away from my family. The company is investing a lot of time and effort to ensure their new product is stable and exceeds expectations. If they succeed at that, I think they will succeed as a company.
Good work/life balance and great people.
Direction from the executive level changes often and some key executives have left the company.
Fun and exciting place to work with a great development team.
Senior Software Engineer (Former Employee) – Provo, UT – June 1, 2015
InsideSales.com is a rapidly growing company located in Provo, UT. The development team comprised about 20% of the company workforce. I gained valuable experience in programming in Apex/VIsualForce, Salesforce.com's proprietary language.
Office Assistant (Former Employee) – Provo, UT – January 20, 2014
Just like has been said in other reviews (and look at how many people found helpful rather than the fake reviews marketing and HR posted), the recruiters bait you with promises of "opportunity" and "advancement". This is only partially true, it only creates "opportunity" for you to advance within the company and get a few promotions to make your resume look good. Then you get out as soon as you can find a better job. Turn over at Insidesales.com is unbelievably high.
If you perform, you will get promoted, and quickly. But these promotions come with very meager increases in salary. They are starting MBAs off in customer service at $12.00 and hour. After sIx months of that you get a big promotion to $14.00 an hour! The advancement and opportunity advertisement they hit you with is misleading. Although you can work your way up, when you finally get there the almighty CEO holds all the decision making to himself. You can't even get him to buy chairs for his employees without begging him for a year (still no chairs). People bring their own pens and chairs, and office supplies to work. This is a company with over 250 employees. The wall at the office have exposed studs and we all work in giant rows of IKEA desks. They attribute all this to having a"scrappy" culture, but come see for yourself, this place is a dump, it is a joke.
The culture is toxic. Management does everything at the last minute and is completely disorganized. All power is held by the micromanaging CEO and his lackeys. Projects, purchases, anything waits on the CEOs desk while he goes on vacation or walksmore... around micromanaging every faucet of the company.
I worked for the administration. So I had a lot of contact with these guys. They are all complete egomaniacs, except for perhaps the CMO, he at least has some credentials and he has direction for the company. Never in my life have I felt this way about a company or a job, I love my current position and get paid double. I also have liked or loved working in every other job I've ever had, but not this one.
If you can't find a job, you can probably survive here long enough to get a little star on your resume, but then get the heck out.less
Client Services (Current Employee) – Provo, UT – May 24, 2013
The company is all about learning new things. They constantly change and update the product, work space, management, and their employees. This has its ups and downs, but they want to succeed and they want their employees to succeed. It's a good way to enter the sales world with a technology twist and has a lot of potential.
Lots of autonomy and freedom to learn more, in and outside of your position. Good Management
Low pay. Things take a long time to get done/approved
I work as BDR as InsideSales.com. A typical day at work included dialing through junk leads that the marketing department provided. Typically they were 2 to 3 years old, and the person did not even work the the company. Aside from the bad pay and subpar benefits sales reps are constantly being screwed out of commissions for any reason management determines fit. Management says no one has been there for very long because they are growing so fast, but it seems most people move onto better paying, less abusive jobs.
Software Engineer (Current Employee) – Provo, UT – February 22, 2013
The CEO is excellent at selling, and sells our product well to new hires and employees alike. This creates a strong sense of cohesion and community in the company.
A typical day starts at 8:30 am (and runs till 5:30 pm). Get in, review what I worked on yesterday to reinitialize mental state, prepare for the day's work, and then go to the daily stand up meeting for the team, where we all sit and share our accomplishments of the past day and plans for the day. After that it's headphones on and get your code on until lunch. Feature finished, log it in the bug tracker, commit and push it to git, pat self on back, and move on. Lunch I take in the cafeteria, and it's delicious. After lunch, it's back to headphones on coding until the end of the day.
I've learned a lot about software teams, and how we can work together and spread out the work to get things done. I've also learned how to build things quickly when important, and continued to refine my ability to clean up things that were written quickly.
On the whole, management tends to be easy to work with and willing to trust employees to do what they were hired for - being awesome. The best advice I've found about management is - if you don't have fun during the interview, you won't have fun working with them. That said, the CEO typically conducts (or did) final interviews for new hires, and he is fun to be around.
Coworkers tend to be skilled and competent. There are outliers on both sides, but overall I have been quite satisfied with the competence of my coworkers.
The hardest part of the job is dealing with the gobs and pilesmore... of software that we've written, interfacing always in interesting ways. The most enjoyable part is pleasing customers - internal or external, making something awesome is a really enjoyable experience, and one that I've had the pleasure of often here.less
strong communication from the top, subsidized gourmet lunches, open floor plan (collaboration)
sub standard compensation, management politics, open floor plan (noise)
Administration (Former Employee) – Provo – February 18, 2013
Want to start out making 24,000? Then work here. They say they are about opportunity, not compensation nor benefits. Try retiring, supporting your family, etc off of opportunity. They brag about how "awesome" they are and yet they reduced my salary because it was too high.
Only place I have worked where I actually heard other employees talk about mutiny. Very high turnover.
The company is extremely unorganized. Everything is last minute. And they take pride in it because they are "scrappy."
Terrible place. Apply if you are desperate, and then don't stop applying to other places.