Sr. Administrative Assistant Reviews
Q: What is it like working as a Sr. Administrative Assistant?
Sr. Administrative Assistant in Ronkonkoma:
"Cost of living."
Pros: Close to home.
Cons: The pay.
Sr. Administrative Assistant in Houston:
Pros: The diversity. The atmosphere. The familiarity.
Cons: The traffic. Construction Timelines. Level of advancement.
Sr. Administrative Assistant in Kennewick:
Do the best job that you are capable of. Learn something new every day and apply what you learned. Never be ashamed of what you have done if you have done your best, and never give up striving to learn even more. Always keep your sense of humor and smile,
Sr. Administrative Assistant in Las Vegas:
"Pay attention to details."
Always listen completely and pay attention to details. Hold your opinion to yourself until you're sure it will help or make a difference. But don't be afraid of speaking out when necessary. Work hard and try to stay out of the gossip and things that will just aren't important. Remember who you are and why you're here. Always treat others with respect, even if some of them don't deserve it.
Sr. Administrative Assistant in Tampa:
"Stress Level High and Leadership Doesn't Take Responsibility."
Pros: Various duties.
Cons: Not a fair opportunity to be promoted. Unrealistic workload. Leaders not taking responsibility for inadequately leading properly. Extremely poor communications. Leaders not being honest. Only four administrative assistants for the entire state of Florida. Not giving administrative assistants credit for the level of work performed. Not showing appreciation for the administration team.
Sr. Administrative Assistant in Berkeley:
"Three ways to excel."
Be diligent in having your role and responsibilities clearly defined - admin work can cover a lot of different tasks, projects and industries - make sure you know what you're getting into! Be meticulous and keep detailed referential files/notes. Use something like OneNote or Evernote, and learn how to use tags to find anything you need whenever someone asks for it... Keep a running task list and make sure that you add all tasks and projects to it, share it with your co-workers and this transparency can help you with prioritization by putting it back on the requester. This has been the only way that I have found to keep tasks under control, especially when they come from multiple departments and people. Master these three skills and you will be able to adapt to work within in just about any industry.
Sr. Administrative Assistant in Atlanta:
"Aid you don't ask you don't get."
Always think about next job.