Project Manager, Construction Reviews

4.0
(1,701)
Highly Satisfied
What am I worth?
Get pay report
How should I pay?
Price a job
Based on 1,701 responses, the job of Project Manager, Construction has received a job satisfaction rating of 4.02 out of 5. On average, Project Manager, Constructions are highly satisfied with their job.
Find out what you should be paid
Use our tool to get a personalized report on your market worth.What's this?
United States (change)
How it works:
1
Enter city & years of experience
2
Add pay factors like skills & education
3
Find your market worth with a report tailored to you

Q: What is it like working as a Project Manager, Construction?

December 2014
"•Share your knowledge about the daily responsibilities, care."
Project Manager, Construction:
Never assume you know anything, always be willing to learn from others in the field and managers. Time management is essential and if you don't have thick skin, this is not the industry for you.
December 2014
"Situational Awareness Pays."
Project Manager, Construction:
No other industry allows such diversity in professional and personal growth and development. The door is open for any person willing to qualify him/herself by putting themselves out there and giving 100%. Limitations tend to be personality characteristics, flexibility, and willingness to learn plus a fair amount of in the right place at the right time with the appropriate qualifications and a degree of personal marketing.
December 2014
"Construction."
Project Manager, Construction:
Pros: What we do makes other people's lives easier.
Cons: The problems that could of been prevented.
December 2014
"Not take on unrealistic workload."
Project Manager, Construction:
Once you start doing more work than you should- you are expected to continue and you have no one to blame other than yourself. Strive for work-life balance and keep you attitude out of project management.
December 2014
"If you are not improving your the problem."
Project Manager, Construction:
There are so many processes that are in desperate need of improvement within the construction industry. The tools are there to reduce costly delays and changes on projects, they are just not being properly used. Too many of the lessons learned are not being looked at and incorporated into the system of construction for major work. The tide is turning, but there is a long way to go and there is plenty of room for motivated talent to grow and be part of significant improvements in the near future of this industry.
December 2014
"Self empkoyed."
Project Manager, Construction:
Try to work for yourself, the sooner the better.
January 2015
"No life."
Project Manager, Construction:
Don't have a family and make sure it's worthwhile, financially.