Office Administrator Reviews

Q: What is it like working as an Office Administrator?

Office Administrator in Livonia:
Pros: I love what I do and all of the people I work with. I.
Cons: Customers can be very stressful to deal with.

Office Administrator in Nashville:
Pros: The environment and atmosphere are great. My coworkers are driven/passionate and work very hard. We all help each other as much as possible to make sure our company is successful. The Good: - Designing and building web stores. - Managing web store inventory. - Coordinating with artists/managers to run sales/promos in the stores. - Designing promo materials for social media marketing. - Managing social media channels to increase company wide online presence. - Coordinating/executing Pre-Orders in web stores.
Cons: - Managing two completely different "genres" of tasks; e-comm management and admin/accounts payable.

Office Administrator in Houston:
"Gained incredible amounts of experience."
Pros: I'm always busy, and I have opportunities to learn.
Cons: I'm given every menial task, and my supervisor constantly overloads my plate.

Office Administrator in San Diego:
"Never settle for less than you're worth."
Your time, skills and willingness to do things above and beyond your "Job Title" is not a gift to anyone. Additional duties and responsibilities is equal to an increase in pay. Never sell yourself short.

Office Administrator in Pullman:
"Herding Cats."
Pros: Real Estate. Community Involvment. Co-workers. Location.
Cons: The agents. Lack of communication. Too many bosses.

Office Administrator in Friendswood:
"Billing and collections go hand in hand."
Wish I hadn't fought adding these skills to my repertoire and that I had paid closer attention to AR even when the higher ups did not.

Office Administrator in Boulder:
"Okay."
Pros: My job isn't terrible, but it's frustrating that I work so hard and get little to no recognition.
Cons: The people. The fact that I have a boss, not a leader. The fact that my boss has no idea what I do (thinks I just answer the phones), when in reality I do a job that should pay me minimum of $50,000 per year because of everything I do. When problems arise, management buries their heads in the sand and hums until it goes away.