If you are interested in working with one of their communities, I would encourage you to ask questions regarding the work environment and culture during your interview maybe even ask for a tour of the building after your interview. I feel like work environment and culture is more of a community specific qualification. Hope this helps!
Answered by Meridian Senior Living
The management does not want to be bothered with the abusive manner in which the kitchen chef manager treats employees. He threatens them and cuts hours if they get sick or take off or try to support resident needs
Horrible the kitchen managers and supervisors all do horrible things and serve bad food. They fire the best people because they are jealous residents will like them better. They fire the most caring, professional and jibd staff to employ uncaring rude sff to keep kitchen costs down at the risk of all seniors health like the 8 day quarantine residents had to endure.
Not a friendly environment at all. Looks and people are very deceiving. I was lied on after only working 3 days by people that didn't know me and they wonder why they can't keep employees and they have a 2.0 rating.
STRESS! If you are not one of the "Inn Crowd" with the Regional Team, you are scum and treated as such.
The work environment is terrible
The work environment is very busy and go go go! The staff work well together to get things done but due to the combination of short staff and busyness, we do get behind. People are hard working and are good at communicating what to do.
Answered - Resident Assistant (Current Employee) - Grand Rapids, MI
Work enivironment was ok. Culture was nice but no one applies it to their work.
Answered - Med Tech (Former Employee) - Whittier, CA
Unfriendly unless you are part of the "cliques" of the business office.
At my building it was great, until corporate comes in and changed everything because they were there for a few hours and don't like the feel if it.
Answered - Executive Director (Former Employee) - IL