Project Manager (Former Employee) – Mountain View, CA – February 6, 2019
You work long hours for minimal pay and are expected to travel weekly across the US. Good benefits, health insurance, life insurance, vacation, 401k, profit sharing, stock options.
Micromanagement is common. You are supposed to be able to make your own decisions, but if management doesn't like them, look out.
It's all about the stock holders and making the upper management their big bonuses and stock options. Regular layoffs if they don't have or make their profits quarterly. Tendency to get rid of older higher paid employees with experience and hire lower paid employees with less experience that are younger.
Sales Operations Administrator (Former Employee) – Saint Petersburg, FL – January 28, 2019
There were long hours and stressful month-end, quarter-end, and year-end closings. Hard to take a day off with all the deadlines, so Work/Life balance is a negative. Good employees are overworked and each acquisition comes with new procedures. However, they do reward hard work with great pay and benefits, along with bonuses, stock and 401K matches. I would have been tempted to stay if the commute was easier.
Great pay and benefits
The financial closings are a nightmare for operations.
Technical Support Engineer (Current Employee) – Saint Petersburg, FL – October 17, 2018
Omnicell is a terrific place to work. The culture is upbeat and patient care is the number 1 concern. Omnicell is now the leading the industry behind McKesson. The work balance here is awesome. I actually get a chance to manage my schedule and attend onlince classes.
Sales Representative (Current Employee) – Nationwide – October 2, 2018
I enjoy working at Omnicell, although the work/life balance is definitely a challenge. The travel is brutal. The expectations are high, as they should be. The company offers 401K match and stock options, so that's a huge plus.
Lost focus on what made them successful- their human capital
Director Strategic Accounts (Former Employee) – Mountain View, CA – July 28, 2018
Omnicell was a great place to work at, however, as they grew they lost contact with their employees. The culture has deteriorated and many top flight folks have left due to a lack of promotion opportunity, work-life balance and minimal feedback from supervisors.
Implementation Consultant (Current Employee) – Boston, MA – July 24, 2018
There may be challenges with Omnicell, as in any job. I can say that working with Omnicell has shaped me as a stronger employee and as a person. Omnicell opened up their doors with an opportunity for me and it has honestly been that best opportunity of my life.
HR (Current Employee) – Mountain View, CA – July 2, 2018
Salary and Benefits package are not too competitive compared to other companies in the Bay Area. Quarterly bonuses are great if you fall under a certain grade level and if company reaches its quarterly goal. Stock options offered to some employees. Matching 401k is not bad as well. Only perks are a small fitness room onsite, discounted movie tickets and commuter passes. No free lunches.
Project Manager (Former Employee) – Mountain View, CA – June 15, 2018
Omnicell has grown significantly over the years but in many cases it has come at the expense of its employees. Overall, it is a fine company to work for but there is limited upside once you get into the management ranks.
TSE (Current Employee) – North East – May 31, 2018
As a TSE you’re on-call 24/7, 12 days on and maybe 2 days off. You have no family life because of the on-call. Management says they understand what you’re going through while they’re play golf. All calls are handled like a hot potato and we’re the ones catching it. The helpdesk has some good people and a lot of helpless people.
Global Environmental Health and Safety Engineer (Former Employee) – Mountain View, CA – February 15, 2018
I enjoyed working for Omnicell and had to leave due to family FMLA. The corporation is expanding with acquisitions of what I perceive to be floundering companies that Omnicell turns around with their very robust management systems.
Due to overlap in corporate management during the onboarding of acquisition the management can be very cut throat. This is pretty normal in the forming of new teams and further development of the acquired organization.