They talk you into the job saying everything is great then once you are hired you are treated as disposable income. There is no room for advancement and the company loses money every month. They will tell you raises are not in the budget and blame employees for their lack of knowledge on how to manage their revenue. Full time employees don't even get the hours they need. It's only a good job if you're a young kid who needs part time work. It's minimum wage with very little tips from members. They expect you to work like you are a highly paid employee and will tell say you are not worth a raise. This is the honest truth about working at a upscale country club. You will be lucky to make $100-$300 a week working in the golf department. Turnover rate is high and they have to hire new people every month.
While the normal day to day of providing food and beverage services to the golf or tennis members was casual and laid back, the activity that came from all the tournaments, special events, and banquets that were hosted at Gleneagles kept it exciting and more hands-on. Company growth was challenging and competitive but possible if you play your cards right.
Provided lunch, dynamic work environment, peaceful scenery
Management doesn't listen and you don't do the job you are hired for! They place you where they think is best even if you do not want to be in that position. Don't tell you until after you have accepted the job either.
I learned a lot about my job it,s always a pleasure for me to go to work , we a good management staff easily to understand, the hardest part of the job , i try to make it easy , the most enjoyable of the be friendly with consumer .
Working at Gleneagles is great. The members are demanding but nice. Their expectations are very high. Being a private club means that you will serve the members. The nicest part about the club is the staff and service provided by the staff.
It was a really fun job to have, the members were always nice and I felt like I was actually appreciated. The days there were fast some slow, but who doesn't have those? The managers up high were awesome, full respect to them, but the lower level managers were not up to par and very under-trained.