Make us your home page
Instagram

Tampa Bay's top workplaces: by the numbers

Top 100 workplaces: By the numbers

FACT FACTS

8 percent: the 401(k) match offered by Grow Financial Federal Credit Union

12: complimentary hotel night stays employees at the Hyatt Hotels and Resorts - Grand Hyatt Tampa Bay receive each year

47: years Doug Scrivner has been at Clearwater's Mercury Medical

125: hours of training required for a first-year employee at the Container Store

2,000: orders in one day, on Cyber Monday, for White Cloud Electronic Cigarettes

4,287: local employees at the Moffitt Cancer Center, the most on the list

350,000: acres owned by Mosaic in Central Florida

The list

18: companies in the Top 100 for five straight years

30: companies new to the list

1848: year PwC was founded, making it the oldest company in the Top 100

16: nonprofits

Sector breakdown

15: companies in health care

13: financial services

9: insurance

8: technology

6: hospitality

5: education

4: manufacturing

4: accounting/consulting

3: real estate

3: auto dealers

3: law

Tampa Bay's high scores*

85 percent: employees who said their company acts with strong values and ethics

82 percent: employees who said their manager made it easier to do their job well

81 percent: employees who said their manager cared about their concerns

80 percent: employees who said their company was going in the right direction

Tampa Bay's low scores*

62 percent: employees who said their pay is fair for the work they do

57 percent: employees who said their benefits package was good compared with others in their industry

Most improved*

75 percent: employees who said they want to stay in their jobs for more than a year, up from 71 percent the year before, the biggest increase of any question

* All of Tampa Bay's scores are close to the national averages for those questions.

$1.25

The extra pay per hour employees at Bill Jackson's receive throughout the week if they work both Saturday and Sunday

Tampa Bay's top workplaces: by the numbers 04/11/14 [Last modified: Friday, April 11, 2014 11:06am]
Photo reprints | Article reprints

© 2017 Tampa Bay Times

    

Join the discussion: Click to view comments, add yours

Loading...
  1. Federal agencies demand records from SeaWorld theme park

    Tourism

    ORLANDO — Two federal agencies are reportedly demanding financial records from SeaWorld.

    Killer whales Ikaika and Corky participate in behaviors commonly done in the wild during SeaWorld's Killer Whale educational presentation in this photo from Jan. 9. SeaWorld has been subpoenaed by two federal agencies for comments that executives and the company made in August 2014 about the impact from the "Blackfish" documentary. 
[Nelvin C. Cepeda/San Diego Union-Tribune/TNS]
  2. Legalized medical marijuana signed into law by Rick Scott

    State Roundup

    TALLAHASSEE — Gov. Rick Scott on Friday signed into law a broader medical marijuana system for the state, following through on a promise he made earlier this month.

    Gov. Rick Scott signed legislation on Friday that legalizes medical marijuana in Florida.
  3. Line of moms welcome Once Upon A Child to Carrollwood

    Business

    CARROLLWOOD — Strollers of all shapes and sizes are lined up in front of the store, and inside, there are racks of children's clothing in every color of the rainbow.

    At Once Upon A Child, you often as many baby strollers outside as you find baby furniture and accessories. It recently opened this location in Carrollwood. Photo by Danielle Hauser
  4. Pastries N Chaat brings North India cuisine to North Tampa

    Business

    TAMPA — Pastries N Chaat, a new restaurant offering Indian street food, opened this week near the University of South Florida.

    The menu at Pastries N Chaat includes a large variety of Biriyani, an entree owners say is beloved by millions. Photo courtesy of Pastries N Chaat.
  5. 'Garbage juice' seen as threat to drinking water in Florida Panhandle county

    Water

    To Waste Management, the nation's largest handler of garbage, the liquid that winds up at the bottom of a landfill is called "leachate," and it can safely be disposed of in a well that's 4,200 feet deep.

    Three samples that were displayed by Jackson County NAACP President Ronstance Pittman at a public meeting on Waste Management's deep well injection proposal. The sample on the left is full of leachate from the Jackson County landfill, the stuff that would be injected into the well. The sample on the right shows leachate after it's been treated at a wastewater treatment plant. The one in the middle is tap water.