3674Fabian poses at his deskSales

Why I chose to work at Indeed in Düsseldorf

Fabian Trost joined Indeed in March 2020 as an Account Executive in Düsseldorf. In this blog, he shares why the mission "We help people get jobs" was critical when choosing Indeed as an employer and gives advice for finding a company that aligns with your passions.

Fabian Trost joined Indeed in March 2020 as an Account Executive on the acquisition team in Düsseldorf. In this blog, he shares why the mission “We help people get jobs” was critical when choosing Indeed as an employer and gives advice for doing research about a potential employer.

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Fabian Trost, Account Executive in Düsseldorf

Fabian Trost, Account Executive in Düsseldorf

My professional career started 10 years ago as a retail salesman at an international telecommunications provider. After my apprenticeship there, I held many positions from account manager, field sales representative to sales promoter and regional sales manager within the industry.

Sales appeals to me because I have a passion for communication and simply enjoy working with people. Nevertheless, in my past roles, I sometimes lacked the passion for the products and services I was selling. Picking up the phone, selling products, making revenue — that sounds simple — but what I really wanted to find was a company that really cared about employee happiness where I felt I could be truly successful over many years.

In search of a powerful mission

I wanted to be part of a success story and work towards a clear, common goal, which led me to a book called “The Big Five for Life” by John Strelecky. What I learned from this book was that companies, which set a very specific and precise goal were the ones significantly more successful in the long run than other companies.

I very specifically researched companies that had a clear mission and quickly came across Indeed. “We help people get jobs.” I liked that. It wasn’t just a clear statement, it was more. I was now really curious about Indeed, so I researched further and came across a video from Indeed in Düsseldorf on one of the #insideindeed social media channels.

The spirit showcased on the video really blew my mind. I could sense a real digital working atmosphere, but I remained skeptical. After reading through Indeed’s employer reviews, I decided to reach out to an Indeed team member myself to find out how authentic the video was.

Reaching out

It wasn’t difficult to find an Indeed employee on social media. By chance, I came across Lukas Aschemann, a Senior National Account Manager in Düsseldorf, and I simply messaged him and asked what the working atmosphere at Indeed was like and if he was happy with his employer. 

The contact with Lukas – who was a complete stranger at that time – was really nice and he not only answered all my questions in a phone call, but also gave me some insights that encouraged me to submit my application to Indeed.

What also impacted my decision was the chance to join a tech company in a digital environment that offers innovative product solutions – I finally found what I missed for so long.

Achieving goals

My biggest achievement in my first year as an Indeedian was definitely presenting a client story in front of all team members in a DACH-wide meeting. 

Every Monday, all employees in the DACH market, approx 300 Indeedians, come together in a virtual meeting to get the latest updates in the business. When I started, I set myself the personal goal to present a success story about one of my clients. And it only took me a few months to achieve it.

What’s next?

My next goal is to “go green” and become a Senior Account Executive. Career development at Indeed is transparent. If a Sales Representative – regardless of department – is “green” for four quarters in a row ( i.e. has met or exceeded his or her quarterly goals), then we automatically reach the senior level. 

I have a clear goal in sight and a strong team behind me. With that I’m convinced I can make it happen.

I am grateful that it all worked out and that I can contribute to Indeed’s mission of helping people get jobs. It’s our common goal and this mission is what connects Indeedians around the world. I particularly like the fact that Indeed focuses on helping all people achieve careers success whether they’re #insideindeed or out.

Knowing that this mission is what it’s all about drives a special spirit in my team and the company as a whole.

Advice for finding a company that aligns with your passions

I encourage anyone who is interested in working for Indeed or any other company to do your research. There are many resources such as videos, company reviews and social media to find employee stories. Don’t be afraid to reach out to someone at the company to verify that these stories are true to their experience.


Check out our open roles now: https://www.indeed.jobs

To find out more about life #insideindeed follow us on Instagram and Facebook 



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Building Indeed on The Red Dot

Once the market challenger, Indeed Singapore has since grown exponentially since its first hires in 2014. We speak to the founding team members and new hires on what the last few years has looked like for the organization, as well as future plans on the sunny city-state.

Once the market challenger, Indeed Singapore has since grown exponentially since its first hires in 2014. We speak to the founding team members and new hires on what the last few years has looked like for the organization, as well as future plans on the sunny city-state.

What started as humble beginnings with just three employees on day one has now grown into a fully decked out organization of nearly 300 people, across both its tech and business functions.

Indeed first built its presence in Singapore with the corporate teams, out of a small office in June 2014.

Celebrating the early days of Indeed Singapore

Indeed started off in Singapore with a rented space out of a shared serviced office in the central business district and had just four employees on the payroll.

Shawn Teo, Indeed Singapore’s payroll manager, was one of the first few people to join the local team.

“I was certainly nervous stepping into a small temporary office with just furniture and being the fifth person on the team, but at the same time I was excited to be one of the first few to see the growth of Indeed,” he says.

Also exciting for Shawn was being able to fly out to Indeed’s Dublin office on his second week with Indeed for on-boarding and training, and managing to catch a glimpse of the St Patrick’s parade.

But once back in Singapore, Shawn’s focus moved to building out the team: “The biggest challenge then was finding the right candidates; other than just those with the right skills but also team and culture fit because we work as a whole.”

A few years later, Andrew McGlinchey, who was then leading Indeed’s product team in Tokyo, arrived in Singapore in 2017 to begin setting up the engineering centre.

In July 2017, Raj Mukherjee (at the time, Indeed’s global SVP of Product), Doug Gray (then Indeed’s global SVP of Engineering), and other senior executives were all in Singapore as the Senior Leadership Team fanned out across Asia for office visits.

A slide from Andrew’s presentation

Andrew had arranged visits to some local HR tech startups, and meetings with a liaison from the government’s Economic Development Board, a couple of bigger local tech employers, all to learn about their experiences in hiring and retaining tech talent in Singapore.

He even set up a presentation on ‘How to Hire Tech Talent’, but unfortunately, very few people showed up, despite a strong RSVP rate initially.

“We did a small friendly talk to them,” Andrew shares. “Among the hundreds of things we’d all learn over time: you have to chase and remind people to come to talks. The bigger lesson: setbacks and bumps are normal when you’re taking a risk on something new.”

Listen: Andrew McGlinchey, Senior Product Director, talks about how we started the Singapore site

He adds after a meeting between Raj and Doug with Indeed’s global SLT, it “made sense to build an engineering centre in Singapore”.

“We expected to be able to work well with Tokyo and Hyderabad, and to hire talent both locally and with employment passes,” Andrew says. “The good news was despite the attendance at that talk, everything else had indicated that Singapore is the real deal.”

Nidhi Pahwa, Indeed Singapore’s first tech recruiter, remembers her first few hires for the company.

“There were a lot of challenges since it was a new site for Indeed,” says Nidhi. “However, we had a strategy of searching for candidates from specific industries where we knew we would be able to find the level of talent we were looking for.”

Over the past seven years, Indeed Singapore’s tech office moved three times, and the sales office once, to accommodate the rapid growth both offices were experiencing.

Indeed Singapore’s Tech office in March 2019

However, the fast growth also meant one thing: growing pains.

Vlasto Chvojka, a director of software engineering, and Indeed Singapore’s 13th employee, says patience and teamwork was the key to overcoming challenges in those early days.

“I was really impressed by the people I worked with from day one, here in Singapore, as well as our visitors (from other offices),” Vlasto says.

“I’ve worked in some well known companies in the past, but people here are all different, spontaneous, and everyone is very authentic.”

Looking back, he recalls Indeed’s tech office then, on the second level of a WeWork. “It was kind of scruffy and full of teething issues, but also promised a great future!” he says.

On the business and operations side of the organization, Katie Birch, Senior Director of Sales for Singapore, says things were very different when she started in May 2017 to where they are now.

“When I was first approached by Indeed to launch and lead the commercial team in Singapore, I had not heard much about Indeed’s presence in the region,” she recalls.

“As I learned about the business on a global basis and more about the progress Indeed had made within Singapore to help people get jobs, I was incredibly connected to the company’s mission and values, and very motivated to contribute to the business.”

Katie with her first few hires, back in 2019

On Katie’s first day, she counted four departments represented by 24 people in a single, open plan room.

“Everyone had the same clear goal in mind… It was a very exciting time,” says Katie.

“As we hired the commercial and client success team, we were able to help more and more employers build their businesses. We focused on delivering leading data driven services and products, and committed to ensuring that achieving client goals was and would remain our priority.”

Indeed Singapore continued to grow its commercial and client success teams over the years, and have since had the privilege of supporting and building partnerships with thousands of clients not just in Singapore but also now Malaysia, Philippines and Hong Kong.

In March 2020, Katie hired top local commercial professionals to support more Singapore based and regional businesses.

A lot of her new hires joined Indeed just as the global senior leadership team announced all employees would commence working from home due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Now in April 2021, these team members are celebrating their first work anniversary at the same time as their first full year of remote working!

Rachel’s work essentials and welcome pack

One of Katie’s team members, Rachel Khoo, a National Account Manager for Enterprise, was one of those employees.

She initially worked from her dining table, but thanks to the WFH stipend from Indeed, has managed to set up a dedicated working space in her living room.

“No doubt that I was super worried and uncertain of the remote onboarding process, but the Indeed team managed everything really well,” Rachel recalls.


“My laptop, together with all necessary equipment, was couriered to me prior to my start date for a seamless onboarding. A few weeks later, I also received a welcome package from the team!”

Now a year into her role, Rachel says the thing she’s still most excited about is the company’s mission of helping people get jobs.

“I also hope for us to be able to help even more people in Singapore get jobs, and be a platform they can rely on for opportunities and growth, from internships, to their first graduate job, to becoming a manager.”

Chinese New Year festivities at the Indeed Sales office two years ago

Looking forward, Vlasto says he continues to see a bright future for Indeed Singapore.

“We still need to solve a number of problems; for example remote working may not be the ideal or best option for everyone,” he says.

“We also need to figure out how to exchange knowledge and build trust when we do not meet our colleagues on a frequent basis. These are hard but solvable problems. I believe solving them will open new doors and capabilities for Indeed’s growth and will be beneficial for Singapore as a hub in South East Asia.”

Indeed Singapore is hiring! To see all available roles, click here



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3650Vicky Liu, Lead Strategist – Client SuccessInclusion

Close to home: Reflections on a year of being Asian American during COVID

Vicky shares how violence and racism against the Asian community hit home this year and how speaking up can make a difference
Vicky Liu, Lead Strategist - Client Success

Vicky Liu, Lead Strategist – Client Success

Vicky shares how violence and racism against the Asian community hit home and how speaking up can make a difference

Vicky Liu is a Lead Strategist on the Sales Effectiveness team supporting the US Client Success department in New York City. She has been at Indeed for 2 years and is an active member / leader of Indeed’s Asian Network Inclusion Resource Group. She recently started her new role as Regional Events Lead and has ambitious plans for the Asian Network this year!

It’s pretty crazy for me to look back on the past year and reflect on everything that has happened since. My birthday is in March and even though I only aged one year on paper, it felt like a decade mentally. It feels like every month had a year’s worth of emotional drama packed into it. 

There has always been racism towards people of Asian American and Pacific Island (AAPI) descent (even from my personal childhood experiences), but this feels like the first time in a long time that it has been taken seriously in the media and talked about openly. 

Between growing up believing all the model minority myths and being told to “just keep your head down and work hard,” the AAPI community has finally reached an inflection point where we can no longer be silent about what’s happening to our community.

Despite all the ups and downs, I couldn’t be more proud of the way the Asian American and Pacific Islander community has come together during this time of hardship. 

Read Rick Chen’s perspective on not feeling American enough here.

Violence hits home

Since COVID began sweeping across the US last March, there have been countless attacks against elders in the AAPI community, many of whom look like our grandparents, as well as shootings at places where people like our immigrant parents could be found working at massage parlors, nail salons, restaurants, etc. in diverse cities across America. 

The incident that happened recently to the 65-year old woman in Manhattan on 43rd St./9th Ave. rattled me to the bone. I used to live on 43rd St./10th Ave. and Indeed’s office is on 43rd St./6th Ave. — I would walk past this luxury apartment building twice a day to and from work. 

The thought that this could’ve happened to me on a Monday morning in broad daylight while I was minding my own business and walking to the office is crazy. Worse yet, the fact that if something DID happen, bystanders would potentially not even intervene to help me. 

All these years I lived in Manhattan, I’ve always felt safe to go out alone at any time in the day or night because I figured since it is the city that never sleeps, there would always be someone who would be a witness and take action if needed. I have solo traveled to many foreign countries before and I would not describe myself as a scared or paranoid person. Yet for the first time now, I have never been so afraid in my home country. 

Last year in early pandemic days, my partner and I were on a packed NYC train during morning rush hour when I sneezed and everyone noticeably backed up away from me (most likely thinking I was another Asian with COVID or how the pandemic was because of Chinese people drinking bat soup). 

My partner used his privilege as a straight white male to educate these strangers that their behavior was not acceptable or welcomed. If more people speak up and take action like this, perhaps those that seek to intimidate or cause violence will think twice.


Brave spaces

After the Atlanta spa shootings occured on March 16th, Indeed provided a much needed Brave Space with Rajkumari Neogy where we could share and process our feelings. 

During that session, all the compiled emotions from the past year hit me like a ton of bricks and the weight of everything that has happened to our community broke me down. 

For another perspective, listen to Mary Bui-Pham, VP of Software Engineering, openly share her feelings and thoughts with Indeed CEO Chris Hyams about the challenges of being an Asian woman today. 


Giving back with Asian Network 

I wouldn’t be here today without all the support Indeed and the Asian Network Inclusion Resource Group (IRG) provided to the AAPI community. In February 2021, the Asian Network made a commitment to donate personal alarms to elders from the Korean Center Inc. in San Francisco, California, allowing them to draw attention to themselves during an emergency situation. 

Packages full of personal safety alarms set to be delivered to Asian-American senior citizens in the Bay Area!

Our goal was 500, but we surpassed that goal by leaps and bounds by donating over 1,700 alarms. We were able to make a tangible impact that protected the most vulnerable in our community. 


A new normal

As vaccinations are happening and we are entering the recovery phase of our economy here in the US, I am looking forward to some things going back to “normal” again such as joining my gym, going to a concert, or traveling. However, this whole experience has been a wake up call for me to reevaluate what matters to me and reprioritize my life. 

What I do NOT want to happen is for the AAPI community to go back to accepting racism against our community and being indifferent or complacent towards issues affecting people who look like us. Long gone are the days where you can “just keep your head down and work hard” to make a difference — it’s time to speak up and face the problems we’ve ignored or neglected for far too long. 

During this unprecedented and turbulent time, I am especially grateful for the AAPI community coming together stronger than ever before and all the allies who have helped us pave the way to find our voice. 


Get involved

With all the events that unfolded over the last year, the Asian Network IRG has received an outpouring response of, “What can I do?” Here’s how you can help:




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3626Jason Gutierrez, Internal Communications Intern, 2021Business Internships

My truly one of a kind internship experience inside Indeed

An Indeed intern takes you through his intern experience and shares advice for future interns.
Jason Gutierrez, Internal Communications Intern, 2021

Jason Gutierrez, Indeed Intern, 2021

Jason shares the ups and downs of landing an internship during COVID

Hi! I’m Jason Gutierrez, a (soon-to-be former) student at the University of Texas at Austin and an Employee Engagement Intern at Indeed. I’m writing this to give you a peek into what it’s like inside a 100% virtual intern experience at Indeed. I hope that diving deep into my experience will shine a light on what it’s like to work virtually, no matter where you end up.


Landing the Job

Dominic, Jason's Recruiter

Dominic, Jason’s Recruiter

The role I’m currently working in isn’t the one I originally applied for. I submitted my application and established a connection with Dominic, my recruiter, just as COVID-19 began to make headlines. Needless to say, things changed rapidly and that opportunity was no longer available. 

Luckily, Dominic pointed me to a position on Indeed’s Internal Communications team. The anticipatory excitement for what this opportunity could become dwarfed everything else that I had on my mind. I immediately sent over my portfolio and anxiously waited for Dominic’s response. 

The interview

Jason's motivational self pep talk to get the job

Jason’s motivational self pep talk before his interview

The interview process was thorough and the most intensive I have experienced after having four previous internships. The interview consisted of three rounds and four interviews. I had no idea what to expect. One of the highlights for me, as someone who’s spent their whole life in Texas, was getting to interview with someone who lived on a different continent. This being my first exposure to a global team, I knew that this opportunity was unlike any other. 

In preparation for the third, and final, round of interviews, I talked through countless questions and perfected my responses with anyone who would partake in my crazed dedication. I wanted to be prepared. I had spent years waiting for an opportunity like this to come around and I wasn’t going to miss out on it. 

The unpredictability of COVID

In response to the growing threat of COVID-19, Indeed made the proactive decision to freeze hiring operations. I just remember feeling like my “big break” had vanished into thin air. Two weeks later, Texas entered lockdown. 

In the next six months, life as I knew it ceased to exist. In-person events became archaic in a Zoom-dominated world. Despite these less-than-ideal circumstances, I resumed my internship hunt in an attempt to beef up my resume before graduating. 

Before I could get too far in my hunt, an email from Dominic filtered into my inbox. Indeed had found their pandemic footing and was ready to resume hiring. More specifically, the Internal Communications team was still interested in hosting me for the Employee Engagement Internship. 

“Would you be interested in applying for this position?”


Week one – making connections

I was so nervous for the first day of my internship. I woke up an hour before my alarm and couldn’t stomach breakfast. In the normal world, introductions are my wheelhouse. However, the world had since been condensed to fit a 12 inch laptop screen. 

I was fearful of the virtual-aspect of the internship impacting the value I would be able to derive from this experience. With this in mind, I clicked into my first meeting ready to put in a little extra effort to form connections, personal and professional, with the team. 

One week in and my hunch was confirmed. This is definitely going to be unlike any other internship I’ve had before. Following an intensive on-boarding process came a flurry of one-on-one Zoom chats with every member of the Internal Communications team. 

PRO TIP: ask what you’re expected to ask (what’s your role in the operations of this team? How can I best  assist your day-to-day operations? etc.), but don’t forget to make casual conversation! Ask about who they are, where they’re from, what they’ve done, etc. Through these casual phone calls, I was able to catch glimpses of the humans behind the computer screen and it really helped me feel welcomed into the space.  

From there, I hit the ground running. 

Hear more of Jason’s thoughts on his first day in his vlog below.

Finding my groove

In addition to helping assist with projects that were already in motion, my manager, Jennifer, tasked me with writing an employee spotlight story. I was almost taken aback by her request. I couldn’t believe she trusted me with coordinating and publishing a full-fledged story right off the bat. Nevertheless, I had to put my big boy pants on and pretend I knew what I was doing. 

Curtis Box and his daughter reading

Curtis Box and his daughter

The story centered on Curtis Box, an in-house attorney at Indeed and father to a young daughter who wrote a “Fox Eats” book series based upon a question his daughter asked him: “Would fox eat orange?” I wrote, published, and promoted the story for over 10,000 Indeedians to read. 

This project was the perfect foray into the work I would be doing for the rest of my internship. Although it was intimidating at first, I was so grateful to have a hand in sharing such a touching story. 

My confidence was also boosted by the fact that it was so well received. Not only did it boast one of the highest interaction numbers for the month, several Indeedians went out of their way to commend Curtis’s endeavor. I felt proud to have created a piece of content that was successful in showcasing the raw emotion that lied beneath the story. 

Hear more about Jason’s projects in the video below.

Gaining momentum

As time went on, I was tasked with more high profile assignments. One of the most notable being to conceptualize, design, and regularly post and promote content for our Featured Artists Program highlighting diverse artists at Indeed. What started as Jennifer asking me to brainstorm ideas on how to promote internal artists blossomed into a bi-monthly artist showcase that tied into larger themes of inclusion and belonging. 

Jennifer, Jason’s mentor on the Internal Comms team

In a similar fashion, I was tasked with brainstorming an activation for World Penguin Day, an important assignment as a penguin named Jobby is Indeed’s internal mascot. The project quickly took on a life of its own. 

Almost immediately, the idea of allowing Indeedians to customize Jobby came to mind. I designed a template that walked users through the customization process and provided them with several digital stickers. From here, Jennifer and I met with several teams to tie our initiative to Indeed’s larger Earth Week celebration. 

I’m very proud of everything I’ve done at Indeed, but I think this is my favorite project to date. The culmination of my writing, design, and management skills, this project gave me hands-on experience with large-scale project ideation and execution, which I’ve never had before. 

The common theme in all of this is trust. 

I am so grateful for everyone on my team believing that I could meaningfully contribute to their operations from day one. I think that the initial trust we had, and the mutual trust we’ve come to develop, has been integral to the relationship we’ve built. I immediately felt supported, which enabled me to perform at my highest capability. I am thankful to have had the opportunity to work with such an encouraging and dedicated team. 

Watch the video below to hear more about the World Penguin Day project.

What’s Next

Jason on University of Texas campus

Jason on University of Texas campus

This is the million dollar question. I’m not sure which direction I will head in once I graduate and my Indeed internship comes to an end. The ability to look into the future and see possibilities in abundance is tremendously exciting and it is made possible by this internship experience. 

One thing that I heard Jennifer say time and time again is, “This is going to be great on your portfolio!” I don’t want to seem like I’m bragging, but I wholeheartedly agree with her.

In the span of a semester, I have created ample content and demonstrated that I am capable of conceptualizing and coordinating large scale projects. I would not have received such invaluable experience had it not been for my time at Indeed and, more specifically, Jennifer managing my tasks with the future in mind. 

Parting advice

As my story concludes, I want to make sure future interns make the most of their internships. With work being remote, we are responsible for driving the value of our internship.

Pro tip: Go out of your way to chat with members of your team! Make yourself available to help whoever with whatever (make tacking on “Is there anything I can help you with?” a norm)! Frequently check in with your team members (even if you feel annoying, I promise you aren’t). 

More of Jason’s tips here.

Most importantly, keep your head up and work hard. It took four internships to finally land one where I was able to walk away with tangible work products and metrics that demonstrate my contribution to the organization, culminating in this blog post. If you’re lucky enough to land at Indeed, buckle up. You’re in for a wild ride. 

Hear Jason’s final thought on his internship below.

Check out university.indeed.jobs for more intern stories and internship opportunities.




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3461Indeedian Stories

An Indeedian’s life as an engineer and new parent in lockdown

Pratiksha Dey, a Quality Assurance Engineer, recently returned to work and shares life as a new working parent during lockdown in Hyderabad.

Pratiksha Dey is a Quality Assurance Engineer and has had the opportunity to work with three teams over three years at Indeed – she’s been with the Indeed Feedback, Notification Platform and now, in the Revenue Systems team at Indeed Hyderabad. She recently returned to work and shares her experience managing major changes concurrently – having a newborn, moving homes and going back to work, all during a lockdown.

My maternity leave was really challenging as I was going through it not just during a pandemic and lockdown, but also at a time where I had to shift to a new home. There was very little time for me and my family to adjust to having a newborn, and at the same time set up our new home. Having to manage all of it, including the constant fear of contracting Covid-19 took a toll on my mind and body.


“Being a mom is the toughest job in the world. I never used to feel that way when my mom used to say it’s a real struggle raising kids… until the day I became a mother myself.”




Having the right support has been crucial in times like these, and for me, my biggest support were my parents and my husband. They really took a load off my shoulders by helping to care for my son and home. We also did a lot of online deliveries which helped us in stocking up baby and daily essentials during lockdown.

After six months of maternity leave, I had to get back to work, and adjusting my schedule according to my baby’s needs was my biggest challenge. In the initial days, it was difficult to attend meetings as they would either clash with my baby’s nap or feeding time.


I was torn between my responsibilities as a mother and managing work, so at the beginning I refrained myself from declining meetings with the thought of being judged so I pushed through them, even when my baby was cranky.


Soon after, I realized the importance of communicating more openly with my team and being upfront about the challenges I face. I started letting them know when I could (and could not) take on meetings and informed them ahead of time so everyone would be able to manage our schedules. All my team members were approachable and were supportive of making adjustments to meetings. They were also thoughtful enough to schedule product sessions to help me get up to speed as I started in a new team.

The support I’ve gotten at Indeed has helped me transition seamlessly into getting back to work in these challenging times.

In addition to a supportive team, the flexible working environment as well as the additional YOU Days extended to employees has really helped me bring myself back to pace while focusing on my family.

This experience has definitely sharpened my organizing skills. I also learnt how to be more efficient. Little did I know that having a little human to go back to after a long day at work has got me doing a lot more in a shorter period of time!

Another aspect that has helped me manage the challenges is the work from home stipend offered to all employees. In addition to setting up my home office, we managed to get a dishwasher which really saved us plenty of time washing dishes.

From this experience, my advice to new working parents is to be forgiving to yourself.


As much as we have compassion for our children, it’s important to also extend the same for ourselves as a parent.

To find out more about our job opportunities in Hyderabad, visit indeed.jobs




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