The best part of the job was helping the soldier prepare for their transition. The worst part was the management, work environment and pay. The job requires a Masters, yet pays to the equivalent of a Bachelor's degree. Due to the lack of staff, people had to hold their own weight, plus others at the same time. Because of this, it was also difficult to request any time off or have a flexible schedule. Management did not seem to genuinely care about their employees and did not step in to help when needed. You barely had any time to get up and go to the bathroom in between appointments.
helping soldiers, networking
underpaid, poor management, no room for growth and overworked