Office Coordinator Reviews

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

Office Coordinator in Matteson:
Pros: My coworker's.
Cons: The stress.

Office Coordinator in Flagstaff:
"Work Load."
Pros: I am exposed to many areas of the hospital and different job duties so I learn a lot. I also enjoy the group of people that I work with.
Cons: My work load is way more than the average Office Coordinator's. I have taken over projects such as our vendor credentialing program, monitoring recalls, dealing with surplus equipment, managing our office supply ordering system for the entire hospital, etc.

Office Coordinator in Carlsbad:
"I enjoy the diversity of my position."
Pros: The amount of different tasks I have to preform.
Cons: Opening the mail.

Office Coordinator in Carlsbad:
"A day at the office! Very Busy!"
Pros: The variety of tasks I am asked to do. I also get to talk to a lot of people. I like the management team. We have a beautiful office that is very conveniently located to my home.
Cons: No one knows what is on my plate at any given time, so sometimes I am given a number of high priority duties all at the same time. It is very difficult to keep everyone happy.

Office Coordinator in Santa Ana:
Pros: Fast paced environment, you have to be able to think quickly and be a master at juggling 3 or 4 things at the same time. Multitasking skills are a most in my position.
Cons: Lack of appreciation from managemet over-all.

Office Coordinator in Philadelphia:
"Change happens every day."
Be flexible; know that the your plan for your day will change often throughout the day.

Office Coordinator in Berkeley:
"Learn to be resourceful and manage your time well."
As an Office Coordinator for a small religious non-profit being resourceful is paramount. You will need to stretch and utilize all your skills to make the most of small budgets and minimal staff in order to achieve the objectives of the organization. Succeed and the personal gratification and appreciation from the people who directly benefit can even outweigh the time and energy spent. In a way that is its own reward.