Medical Consultants Network is a great place to grow in your professional career goals. They offer an excellent environment for fresh college graduates and really invest in their employees' development. You can learn everything you need to know about business here, but beware. If you are a fast learner and a competitive worker you may outgrow this environment and need something more challenging to keep your interest, but don't let this deter you from working at Medical Consultants Network, because one thing they do right, is promoting from within.
Administrative Assistant (Former Employee) – Everett, WA – March 14, 2016
MCN prefers to employ young, right out of college, people and seems to favor them over their older employees. They expect the employees to do a lot of work in a short amount of time with little training. Seattle employees are especially favored over the satellite offices. Although the satellite offices has the more relaxed atmosphere so for me was more preferred.
Great PTO/Time off, 1 hr lunches all very nice, however, there was a wait time when needing reimbursements ($$ back).
CEO treats the lower totem pole employees and fellow doctors like door mats and praises his sales and marketing teams.
Fellow employees work well as team members even when they are not in the same office. If one needs help with something you just need to call and others are always willing to help.
This can be a great company to work for if you can get past the flaws which many can not, thus, MCN has a high turnover rate for employees, especially in the Seattle office.
Sr. Acount Manager (Former Employee) – Seattle, WA – January 15, 2015
My work day involved visiting different insurance claims offices from Albany to Buffalo which made each day different from the one before. The only interaction with co-workers was by phone or e-mail. During my 18 years in the industry, I learned how the insurance industry works from underwriting to claims handling. The most rewarding part of the job was getting new adjusters to try our products, and securing their loyalty. The worst part of the job was the almost endless conference calls that added nothing to help me perform my duties.