Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Sanofi' started by anonymous, Mar 19, 2018 at 9:01 PM.
The pharma industry in general sucks but Sanofi
No doubt the worst of the worst.
It’s the people that make a company and you all suck.
Awh. You really hurt my feelings....
Worst management in the industry. They could fuckup a cure for cancer.
poster is correct, a company is made up of people. If the company sucks the people must suck, except for one thing. It’s the leadership of the company that sucks.
Sanofi leadership is flaccid and inept. They have zero vision and no courage.
All senior leadership at Sanofi should immediately consume poison and cease to exist.
WRONG! Management/leadership drives the company and is responsible for direction and overall business plan. It's us little people in the sales force that have been bailing water for years trying to keep this Titanic floating.
Stop bumming on company time posting here. No wonder you were fired and this sales force sucks.
Management and sales both are terrible!! All good people are long gone!
Dude, the products sell themselves and create profitability for the company. Do you really think you're making a difference Monkey Boy or Gal? You are nothing more than a overpaid catering robot spuing out senseless messages scripted by the company. You like many of us are simply disposable goods.
Totally agreed. Sanofi deserves to Fail!
So who out there is looking for another long, dark, painful & miserable year with Sanofi? Depressing huh? Let’s get this party started! Spreadsheets, routing updates, conf calls & ride alongs for all. Remember, first stop tomorrow morning will start at 8am. Have fun, kids.
It’s cute when a sales manager or corporate staff post. Easy to spot. Their disrespect and condescending behavior to sales reps is why companies fail.
Cultures that understand sales representatives are the front line interaction with clients respect sales. We make or break the company relationship and reputation. We bring in the money that pays all your corporate salaries. Attitudes of region managers, marketing and leadership like this poster do not create the warm and fuzzies to go the extra mile.
All reps know access is tough. We don’t like ordering lunches but it’s what we have to do to earn our check and frankly live a pretty good quality of life bringing home a very good income.
Think about that next time you call us caterers and you are sitting in your cube waiting for 5 pm. I am in my home controlling my schedule, my business and my time with no cubical involved. Laughs on you monkey. Think about that next time you are presenting on a stage and we are tolerating your boring speech. We know exactly the score and are paying our dues for a paycheck that buys a hell of a lot of nice stuff.
Stillness in the midst of motion and commotion is free of will, direction, and time. It is a complete letting be of what is from moment to moment.
You may want to consider how lucky you are for having a good paying job with car and benefits. If you are not happy and think you can "sell" leave. Many many reps would be interested in your position.
Apparently Sanofi must have a lot of “sales” people because they leave all the time. Sanofi has a rotating door policy. Employees leave, another one arrives, employee leave, ... I have NEVER met anyone who worked here that actually wanted to come back. Maybe if mgmt would stop the abuse, people would stick around. The interest of others wanting “your position” is always short term. Sorry bud, Sanofi ain’t worth your sanity.
I think your doctors are wondering why their Starbucks is late...
Unless you have been under a rock you realize the changes happening in health care. Pharma rep business is supply/demand. Many reps wanting the same position. If pharma us margins are cut... which will most likely happen with changes in society in how the value the bio-pharma companies you will be looking for work in a new industry.
Many other industries do not value bringing Starbucks to offices and calling it a sales call.
Have to find some other way to increase profits.
Here's why many prescription drugs in the US cost so much—and it's not innovation or improvement