Project Engineer Reviews

Q: What is it like working as a Project Engineer?

Project Engineer in Tampa:
"High responsibility."
Pros: Learn new things.
Cons: Nothing really.

Project Engineer in Phoenix:
"Hard Work, Great People, Gaint Projects, No recognition."
Pros: The people and the opportunities.
Cons: They won't increase your pay comparable with the market. They ask a lot of younger management and engineers. But even if you do amazing, unless you know someone you won't rise.

Project Engineer in San Francisco:
Pros: Having opportunity to venture into different fields of work upon request.
Cons: Having to work extremely hard to be noticed to to the number of employees.

Project Engineer in Troy:
"Company Culture."
Make sure you understand the company culture before you take a job.

Project Engineer in San Diego:
"Good working environment."
Pros: I'm constantly working on different projects, I like the people I work with, vacation time is easy to schedule.
Cons: Working with subcontractors can be challenging, sometimes the job can be boring.

Project Engineer in California:
"Good company, a little behind in technology."
Pros: Flexible responsibilities and hours if needed. Great people to work with. Direct management is easy going. Ability to work on various projects at my own choice.
Cons: The company is a little behind with document management software. I am encouraging that they invest into better software. They are also lacking on benefits. Their health/dental insurance coverage is poor(good is you are in NY but not outside of that), there is no 401k matching, minimal profit sharing, pay is below other companies (though made up with by good onsite management).

Project Engineer in Melville:
"OK company to Start with, but not to grow."
Pros: Flexible hours, decent 401K with company match, 50% tuition reimbursement, Paid vacation and holidays.
Cons: Salary is not commensurate with position title or work experience. Minimal if any actual engineering performed but rather lots of administrative duties and activities. To get paid market value, you have to eventually leave the company and come back later or try and move to another section.