The Briar Club is a relaxed environment with access to some of the amenities that the members have access to. The job is very minimal and does not enhance any of my skills and does not allow for advancement opportunities
Deckhand (Current Employee) – Houston, TX – June 13, 2017
The briar club has grown in size over the years, yet the quality of everything has gone down the drain. From the food to the management. Maybe if they reverted to majority female management, everything would be back to normal.
Been working there a few months love the breakroom all you can eat. Job duties are not to harsh and if you are full time you get great benefits. Far as non commissioned security here is the best experience ive had
Free lunch always and drinks
Members of the club can sometimes be a bit too animated
i have worked for this private club for 4 years. Management hardly ever has the work schedule out on time, my specific supervisor would leave work to get her nails done, and then spend the rest of the day playing on her ipad, or spent plenty of time on facebook and not helping with the daily task. the higher up managers, don't seem to have a clear guide on how to run this club. this clubs management does not COMMUNICATE properly, and make up rules as they go. if you can tolerate all that, then the pay would be worth it.
Receptionist (Former Employee) – Houston, TX – June 30, 2015
I enjoyed working at the Briar Club. I was able to meet and build good relationships with both employees and members. However, while loving my fellow co-works and the members I felt under paid for the duties that was given and performed.
Line Cook (Former Employee) – Houston, TX – November 18, 2012
It was an okay place to work; though not the best. It provided little if any opportunity for advancement when I had a bachelors degree. The chef I worked for broke my own personal knife that was required for work. He was eventually replaced by another that seemed to threaten my job security. They invoked policies which I felt were a bit discriminatory by requiring all personnel to speak English only, regardless of the fact that they were bilingual. By and large it was just something that payed the bills.