DIRECTOR OF MEDIA RELATIONS (Current Employee) – Evansville, IN – March 19, 2019
University of Evansville was a great place to work, however budget cuts have robbed it of its soul. Raises are now unheard of. Health insurance is getting more expensive every year. And now, with wide-spread layoffs, the school is backsliding. It's unfortunate, because UE has tons of potential.
Supplemental Instructor (Former Employee) – Evansville, IN – February 1, 2019
Typically, a room would be allocated for two hours once a week. I would await anybody for questions or practice with the work material. The best part was the relaxed nature with which I could instruct, and students could come and go. The hardest part of the job was staying up to date on the course material. I learned to be a leader of my peers and I was rewarded through personal growth.
Security Officer (Current Employee) – Evansville, IN – March 23, 2018
Lack of leadership and clearly defined responsibilities of the job are clearly evident. There were too many repercussions for things that were misunderstood. The level of punishment and the way it is carried out is generally the same regardless of the mistake made.
Slow paced non stressfull job with free education for children.
Senior Mechanic (Current Employee) – Evansville, IN – March 14, 2018
U.E. is a good place to work if you have children wanting to go to school here. The pay and insurance are sub par. Most working employees cant afford the health insurance, but if you can it is good. The pay is sub par for what is expected and there is no advancement opportunities
Front Desk Associate and Referee (Former Employee) – Evansville, IN – February 14, 2018
This was a work study, so it was way more lowkey than Indeed will let me say. However, this requires me to say more. The reffing was fun and the front desk associate position was super chill, yet rewarding.
First Year Seminar Teaching Intern (Former Employee) – Evansville, IN – February 5, 2018
The professors and staff are extremely supportive and genuinely wish to pass on as much knowledge as possible. Although interns may assume a great deal of responsibility it is never excessive and professors remain in constant communication with their interns.
Academic setting with definite perference for the male gender, good benefits
Associate Professor of Physical Therapy (Former Employee) – Evansville, IN – June 7, 2017
A typical day included teaching in both lecture and lab formats, committee meetings, class preparation, grading, advising students. I learned how to teach in an organized fashion, patience, how to transfer classroom teaching to patient teaching. My direct supervisor was excellent and supportive. She is no longer with the department but has a higher administrative position at the University. The workplace culture was unbalanced, with preference in advancement and salary weighted toward men. The hardest part of the job was balancing its demands with family life. The most enjoyable part of the job was working with students in their development toward becoming physical therapists and physical therapist assistants.
academic coach (Current Employee) – Evansville, IN – April 26, 2017
I am a student employee at the university so my experience is slightly different than anyone else's say working in administration. But the college is small yet inclusive and filled with very friendly people who are enjoyable to work with.
Admissions Office Student Worker (Current Employee) – Evansville, IN – September 16, 2016
Typical day may include data entry of prospective students, filing test scores or applications, preparing mailings, and other odd jobs deemed necessary by employer. The people are warm and friendly, promoting a positive, relaxed work environment which makes the job very enjoyable and I look forward to working every day!
Great work environement, good work and study balance, friendly people, flexible hours
Undergraduate Researcher (Former Employee) – Evansville, IN – November 20, 2015
A typical day consisted of lab work, project evaluations, and literature review. I learned instrumental skills as an undergrad with instruments not generally available at undergraduate institutions. In addition, working with expensive instrumentation taught me confidence and respect for laboratory procedures. Management was supportive. The hardest part of the job was overcoming daily obstacles, like instrument break-downs. The most enjoyable part of the job was the freedom to explore ideas and determine where the research project was going.