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Warehouse Associate - NEW PAY UP TO $25/hr! Hiring ASAP!

WAREHOUSE ASSOCIATE-$5000 SIGN ON BONUS-UP TO $30.15 HOUR! I...

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Weekend Orderfiller (Friday, Saturday, Sunday)

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Freight Handler - Full and Part Time Positions!!! Earn Bonus...

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Warehouse Team (Mon-Fri Shift!) UP TO $24/hr!

Stocking 2 Coach

Walmart Warehouse Worker - $5K Sign On Bonus Starting Up to...

Walmart Distribution Center- 6080 Tobyhanna PA

Tobyhanna, PA 18466+2 locations

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Walmart Marcy, NY warehouse Hiring Retention up to $5000! Wa...

Walmart Distribution Center - 6038

Marcy, NY 13403+7 locations

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Sours: https://www.indeed.com/q-Walmart-jobs.html

Walmart Careers and Employment

Work happiness

Scores based on about 56,363 responses to Indeed's survey on work happiness

58

Work Happiness Score

Below average

Do people feel happy at work most of the time?

Do people feel they are achieving most of their goals at work?

Do people feel their work has a clear sense of purpose?

About the company

  • CEO

    Doug McMillon

  • Founded

    1962

  • Company size

    more than 10,000

  • Revenue

    more than $10B (USD)

  • Industry

    Retail & Wholesale

Learn more

Jobs

We were not able to detect your location. You can browse through all 32,019 jobs Walmart has to offer

(USA) Stocking 2 Coach, Non-Complex, Management

Valdosta, GA

(USA) Operations Manager - Fleet (Transportation)

Searcy, AR

(USA) Coach/Ops Mgr Trainee front end

North Kingstown, RI

(USA) Digital Coach

Columbus, GA

Digital Coach, Complex

Bridgeton, MO

(USA) Area Manager - Transportation Office (Transportation)

Mount Crawford, VA

(USA) Coach/Ops Mgr Trainee

North Olmsted, OH

(usa) Overnight Stocking Coach, Non-Complex

Mountain Home, AR

Internship

(USA) Pre-Grad Intern - Wm

Manchester, MO

(USA) Overnight Stocking Coach, Non-Complex, Management

Canal Winchester, OH

Human Resources Clerical

Fort Worth, TX

Analyst II, Business Development

Phoenix, AZ

(USA) Director, Procurement

Bentonville, AR

Frontend Coach (Non-Complex) - WM

Sebring, FL

(USA) Staff Pharmacist

Elizabeth City, NC

Director, Walmart Technology - Finance -Global

Bentonville, AR

(USA) Store Lead (NON-Complex) - Wm

Lubbock, TX

Digital Operations Lead

Hudson Oaks, TX

Operations Manager - Floor (Fashion, Import, Jewelry, Regional, Returns, Sam's, Wm.Com, HMSC)

Red Bluff, CA

(USA) Senior Manager II, Business Analysis And Insights - Environmental

Bentonville, AR

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Benefits

Employees at Walmart have reported receiving these benefits. They will vary by role and location.

Retirement plan

Health insurance

Vision insurance

Dental insurance

Tuition reimbursement

Life insurance

Quarterly bonus

Paid time off

Employee discount

Flexible schedule

Parental leave

Learn more about benefits

Reviews

Training Coordinator in College Station, TX

Its a job

It pays the bills but hours are not stable and turnover is high. It is hard to use your vacation time once you acquire it. You do get to meet people and move postions easy if you want.

Warehouse Worker in Bethlehem, PA

Fun and practical

Great pay and people I would like to go back to later in my life just for the fun of it. If you like practical and fun experiences this is the job for you.

Cashier/Customer Service in Los Angeles, CA

Cashier customer service

Great environment and great team work
Dealing with people very fast paced job
Flexible hours walmart in los angeles can be very busy and the support we

Management in California

Terrible

No work life balance. Management does not care about you as a person. No opportunities for advancement. Pay is not adequate for hours worked. PTO is offered, but you'll never get to use it.

Electronics Sales Associate in Uniontown, PA

Good Pay and Hours, If You Don't Kill Someone First

Mediocre at best, horrible screening, some employees refuse to do work, our closest thing to a direct manager is a store lead because we are painfully understaffed and the people they do hire don't do their work half the time, all the while they consistently pull people seemingly at random to go zone other sections when we are already understaffed.

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What would you say about your employer?

Help fellow job seekers by sharing your unique experience.

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Questions and answers

People have asked 5.5K questions about working at Walmart. See the answers, explore popular topics and discover unique insights from Walmart employees.

Why did you leave your job at Walmart?

August 3, 2021

I was stressed out rude customers and bad management that was the main reason, also my department was always understaffed

See 601 answers
What is the best part of working at Walmart?
What is the interview process like at Walmart?

September 22, 2021

I received a phone call four days after I applied online. They just went over my application and was hired on the spot.

See 392 answers
Does Walmart drug test you

May 26, 2021

It depends on the position in the store. I was hired part time for sporting goods and I had to take a urine test.

See 55 answers
What type of drug screening was given?

July 19, 2019

No drug test. If you are applying for a management or the safety asset team you would be required to take one. Also if you are being promoted to a management position you would have to take one as well.

See 37 answers
Does anyone know what kind of drug test Walmart does ?

October 29, 2020

Urine test the same day you go in for an interview.

See 34 answers
What is the interview process like at Walmart?

September 22, 2021

I received a phone call four days after I applied online. They just went over my application and was hired on the spot.

See 392 answers
How long does it take to get hired from start to finish at Walmart? What are the steps along the way?

May 17, 2021

It took about 2 weeks from online application, to in person interview and take the fitness test, take the drug test, and then hear back from them.

See 142 answers
If you got fired from Walmart are you able to reapply later

October 17, 2019

Got fired 10 years ago or just a little more reapplied had the people lead call me she looked me up and then said she couldn’t pursue me any further I’m dumb founded she wouldn’t tell me either tho

See 42 answers
How long does it take for Walmart background check to come back?

August 10, 2020

Did my phone interview at 8am. 5 minutes later signed my background check. Got a text at 11am same day with orientation for the following day.

See 105 answers
Does Walmart hire felons?

September 11, 2021

Walmart does not hire people with a felony. If the felons are hired they are not following company policy.

See 78 answers
What do walmart background checks check for?

June 28, 2020

I was hired april 9 2020 during the covid-19 pandemic i explained every charge on my record to HR said i had 2 pending charges that ive been fighting for nearly a year at that time still fighting the charges. She still hired me and one day i go in work nearly my whole shift had 1 had left got pulled into the managers office and was told i was fired due to the pending charges on my background i worked hard never called off came in early stayed later if needed. Yet was told theres nothing they can do it wasnt theft charges or anything to do with my job. Yet still was fired i was told i can reapply again in 60 days so how does that work because obviously the same charges will be on my background in 60 days whether or not im exonerated or not they are still there. I worked there 2 months before being fored never had any issues with any staff or customers. Yet people call off every other day and they are atill there i was fired the last weekend in may. I feel like i was used to work during the pandemic then they didnt need me anymore and im not the only one people had been overhearing by managemebt that they were getting rid of the new hires one way or another. I didnt think i would be one of those being i worked hard was there every shift scheduled even picked up shifts. So dissappointed in walmart western hills Cincinnati ohio

See 74 answers

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Interview insights

Insights from 43.1K Indeed users who have interviewed with Walmart within the last 5 years.

Favorable experience

Interview is easy

Process takes about a day or two

Interview Questions

General interview questions

Shared on June 5, 2021

What kind of experience do I have lifting things

Shared on May 29, 2021

Asked about retail and customer experience and how you handled them

Shared on May 19, 2021

Explore interviews

What's being discussed at Walmart?

Select a topic to see what people are saying about different issues

Sours: https://www.indeed.com/cmp/Walmart
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  4. Rhino golf carts
  5. Iphone lavalier microphone

Walmart employees dish on what it's actually like to work at the retail giant

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walmart employee
Mario Anzuoni / Reuters
  • Walmart store employees, like all retail workers, have to deal with some trying situations on the job.
  • At the same time, a number of associates told Business Insider that the job's not all rude customers and unhelpful managers.
  • Here's a look at some of the best and most challenging aspects of working at Walmart, according to employees.


Walmart store employees — all 2.3 million of them worldwide — have a unique inside view of the retail giant.

They see the best the company has to offer its workers — and, occassionally, the worst.

Walmart currently has a 3.2 out of 5 rating on Glassdoor, and 55% of Glassdoor posters said they would recommend the gig to a friend.

Here's what associates say are the best — and most challenging — parts of working at Walmart.

The work can vary day-to-day

Walmart employee
Lucas Jackson/Reuters

One employee from Florida told Business Insider that they liked the fact that their daily routine at the store could change based on the day or season.

"There are a lot of different jobs at Walmart, and you can move between them fairly easily," former Walmart employee Jon Loyd wrote on Quora. "Walmart has a system for putting in job preferences, so you can be considered as soon a position come open."

Loyd himself said he started out as a cashier and shifted into a maintenance role. He added that he was also trained to work in the electronics department and work at the operator's desk.

Dealing with many different managers

walmart employees chant
Jeff Mitchell / Reuters

One Walmart associate of 10 years told Business Insider that they had a hard time "dealing with too many chiefs" at the store.

Another employee of 15 years told Business Insider that they felt the management of their store tended to be "scared to death" of those above them in the corporate chain of command.

That being said, the system ends up working for some people.

Loyd wrote on Quora that "every Walmart has a different culture."

But he added that the Walmart store where he worked had "great management," so an abundance of managers was actually a good thing.

"Even if we have to deal with bad managers, there was always another manager to go to for help," he wrote.

Problematic goings-on in the parking lot

walmart store 3
Morry Gash / AP Images

A Walmart employee from Nashville told Business Insider that shoppers often drive dangerously in the parking lot, while another associate from Virginia said that they had witnessed fights go down in their store's parking lot.

A Reddit poster who said they worked at Walmart also took issue with the driving habits of some customers.

"I had a guy back out towards me while I was pushing a row of carts directly behind his car," the poster wrote. "I desperately moved the line of carts around his car as he continued to back out. I ended up pushing them right up against the side of his car — scratching it."

Meeting lots of new people

Walmart shoppers employees
AP Images

"You get to meet a lot of people," an employee of 15 years told Business Insider. "Most are good people. If you give them bit of help, most are very nice."

And another employee from Wisconsin said that the best part of the job was becoming friends with coworkers.

Understaffing in the store

walmart entertainment section
AP Images

One employee from Wisconsin told Business Insider that they felt their team didn't receive "enough help or equipment to do the job."

A Walmart manager also wrote in a 2017 Reddit AMA that their store experienced a distinct "lack of staff," which they said was the reason so many cash registers often went un-manned on busy days.

"As a manager, I spend a lot of time on a register myself trying to cut down lines but there are a lot of managers who won't take it upon themselves to do that," the Walmart manager wrote.

Previous news reports have indicated that the issue of understaffing at Walmart is a company-wide phenomenon.

"Understaffing from the sales floor to the front end has greatly affected the store," Walmart customer service manager and union-backed OUR Walmart member Janet Sparks told The New York Times in 2014.

This problem isn't unique to Walmart, though. In 2016, employee engagement platform WorkJam found that 89% of retail stores were understaffed each week.

And employees reported that the problem of understaffing came with a potentially positive byproduct: many stores constantly have a lot of hours available for employees who want to take them on.

"Working with Walmart is actually fantastic," associate Carolyn Warhurst wrote on Quora, citing the abundance of working hours and the constant stream of customers. "Because they have constant customers and people have constant needs for daily essentials and supplies, they always have hours!"

Getting recognized for hard work

Walmart worker smiling
Thomas Cooper/Getty Images

"If you work hard and don't mess around, your managers will usually give you the hours and call you in over other associates," former Walmart associate Crystal Linn wrote on Quora.

But becoming a go-to associate also comes with its own challenges.

"They'll start to call you in constantly and, if you say no, they'll get upset," Linn wrote. "Especially if you have a history of going in, so then they expect you."

Sours: https://www.businessinsider.com/walmart-store-employees-describe-working-retail-giant-2018-7

It was a hot morning in Baton Rouge, La., the day that Peter Naughton woke up on the floor.

Sore, disoriented, he’d already grasped what his mother was now telling him: He’d had another seizure. But he also grasped a larger truth: He needed to pull it together and somehow go to work.

A cashier and self-checkout host at the nearby Walmart, Mr. Naughton dreaded depleting his limited paid time off in the midst of a pandemic. His mother, for her part, insisted that her epileptic son, then 44, stay home and rest. The hours after a seizure were difficult enough. Toss in the stress of Covid-19 and a customer base that largely — and often angrily — rejected mask use, and a day at work seemed anything but recuperative.

In the end, Mr. Naughton’s growing headache and general fogginess were intense enough that he conceded to his mother’s wishes. He dialed once, twice, three times. No answer. Given the penalty for missing work without giving notice — and the fear of risking his job during uncertain times — he saw what he had to do. Reeling, he made the trip to the store and clocked in.

That was the summer of 2020, and in the bewildering year since, the stakes and strain around low-wage frontline jobs like Mr. Naughton’s seem only to have multiplied.

As shuttered offices cautiously debate the merits and logistics of reopening, a parallel sphere of workers — retail employees, day laborers, emergency personnel, medical staff, and so on — seemingly inhabit another country entirely. In their case nothing ever shuttered. Often their jobs just got really, really hard.

“Every day is frightening,” Mr. Naughton said recently, now nearly two years into his employment at Walmart.

Mr. Naughton said this in the dark, his power still out days after Hurricane Ida had barreled through Louisiana. It was 93 degrees. Later he would take another cold shower, also in the dark, in hopes of cooling off before bed.

Mr. Naughton lives on a quiet, grassy street of low brick homes with his aging parents, not far from where he attended high school some two decades prior. He had an apartment of his own for a while last year, but his $11.55 hourly wage wasn’t enough to pay the rent, even working full time. So he moved back in with his mother and father, and now lives in fear of bringing the highly contagious Delta variant home to them. (Mr. Naughton is fully vaccinated. But at 78, his father has health issues that prevent him from getting the shots, Mr. Naughton said — health issues that make severe illness likelier should he contract the disease.)

Image

Elsewhere in the country, the conversation has begun to move on, away from early Covid alarm and into something more guardedly speculative. What will post-pandemic life look like? How have our priorities shifted? But for vast swaths of the nation, largely untouched by doses from Pfizer and Moderna, it remains late 2020 in many ways.

“A lot of people here still don’t believe the virus is real — even when the hospitals are full, even when they have family dying,” Mr. Naughton said. “With the vaccines, one co-worker told me getting it would go against her faith. Another told me it contains baby fetuses and mercury. Someone else said it was created by Bill Gates to insert microchips to track you. I said, ‘Why would he want to track you?’”

The conversations Mr. Naughton describes may be epidemiologically out of step, but he and thousands of others seem trapped in an America-right-now vortex, a swirl of politics, belief, resentment and fear. At fast food restaurants, grocery stores, warehouses, nursing homes and anywhere else frontline workers show up each day, a deep schism has taken hold. Workers nervous about the virus find themselves at the mercy of those who aren’t.

“If I ask people to wear a mask or socially distance at work, they get mad and tell the manager. Then I have to get coached. If you get coached too many times, you lose your job,” Mr. Naughton said, referring to the company’s system for managing worker infractions. (Charles Crowson, a Walmart spokesman, did not dispute that an accumulation of coachings could lead to termination.)

Draped over this dynamic are often the stark realities of poverty, and the stresses of navigating a low-paying job in a high-pressure situation. And so an already strained situation strains further. Bitterness over masking requests, job insecurity, a run on bottled water, vaccine politics — tensions routinely boil over in his store and beyond, Mr. Naughton said.

“It wasn’t always like this. It used to be more friendly here. It’s become hostile. People are really on edge. They fight with you in the store, or with each other,” he said. “The other day a woman wanted to fight over the price of potatoes. You can even see it in how people drive, like they have a death wish.”

These days Mr. Naughton passes a fair amount of time alone. He burns off stress at the gym, goes on hikes, reads books on politics. (By flashlight, in the days after Hurricane Ida.) The Delta resurgence also dealt a blow to his social life — at one point, concerned about the alarming spread in Louisiana, he canceled plans to see live comedy with a co-worker. She went on without him; “she wasn’t worried about it,” he said.

Over the last few months, Mr. Naughton has pinned his hopes on a transfer — there’s another nearby Walmart he believes to be less stressful. After extensive lobbying, he said the move was finally approved. Coincidentally, it’s to the same store where his father routinely shops, Covid risks and all.

“He’s stubborn. He goes there for pastries, for Coke. He spends hours there. We tell him not to, it’s not safe,” Mr. Naughton said.

With nearly 1.6 million workers, Walmart is the largest private employer in the country. It employs 35,954 people in Louisiana alone, working for one of the 137 Supercenters, discount stores, neighborhood markets or Sam’s Clubs across the state. Covid appears to have been good for the bottom line: During fiscal 2020, the company generated $559 billion in revenue, up $35 billion from the previous year. But labor activists say too little of that money has gone toward work force protections, which in turn has prolonged the pandemic.

The Landscape of the Post-Pandemic Return to Office

According to United for Respect, a nonprofit labor advocacy group for Walmart and Amazon workers — Mr. Naughton is an outspoken member — safety measures remain deeply insufficient.

“Thousands of Walmart associates across the country like Peter have been forced to endure poverty wages and abysmal benefits while working through a deadly pandemic, managing panic-buying sprees and culture wars over mask mandates,” said Bianca Agustin, the accountability director for United for Respect.

In a survey the group conducted of Walmart associates — the term the company uses for all non-temporary employees — in May 2020, nearly half said they had come into work sick or would do so, fearing retaliation otherwise. This past April the group released a report with the public health nonprofit Human Impact Partners, finding that Walmart could have prevented at least 7,618 Covid cases and saved 133 lives with a more robust paid sick time policy. (Researchers have estimated that some 125,000 Walmart workers nationwide likely contracted Covid between February 2020 and February 2021.)

United for Respect is pushing for five measures in response: hazard pay of $5 per hour; access to adequate paid and unpaid leave; immediate notification of positive cases within a given store; the inclusion of workers in the creation of safety protocols; and protection from retaliation. In the meantime, it has created a Covid reporting tool for workers at Amazon and Walmart. So far almost 1,900 cases have been claimed at 360 stores and facilities.

“Walmart lets in people without masks all the time, and social distancing isn’t enforced,” Mr. Naughton said. “Our lives are constantly in danger. They have ‘health ambassadors,’ but all they do is sit at the door offering customers masks. I’ve had to fill in for them. A lot of people just ignore you, or else get angry.”

In response, Mr. Crowson, the Walmart spokesman, replied that the company “has worked hard to protect the health and safety of associates and customers. This includes administering no-cost vaccinations, enhanced cleaning practices, daily health screenings and temperature checks for our associates, special bonuses and an emergency leave policy.”

For his part, Mr. Naughton continues fearing work while also fearing the idea of missing any. That’s partly the work ethic he inherited from his father, who never once called in sick to the chemical plant where he spent his career. But it’s also basic survival in perilous economic times. Putting aside any medical implications for him or his loved ones, he worries that contracting Covid could cost him his job. At 45, reliant on Medicaid for health coverage and having no retirement plan to speak of, he continues to don his yellow “Proud Walmart Associate” vest each morning.

Over the years Mr. Naughton has worked at fast food restaurants, grocery stores and an amusement park. The idea of finding a more Covid-safe work-from-home gig appeals to him, but his hours at Walmart leave little time for job hunting. Regardless, he says the positions he comes across are “the kind you can’t get without experience, but you can’t get experience without a job.”

Asked about the distant universe of office careers and mask-wars-free remote work, Mr. Naughton replied that it all feels “unfair.”

“They say we’re essential,” he said, “but they treat us like we’re disposable.”

Sours: https://www.nytimes.com/2021/09/27/business/walmart-coronavirus-workers-safety.html

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Sours: https://careers.walmart.com/
Day in the life of a Walmart employee (Behind the scenes)

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He introduced two fingers inside.

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