Graduate program video - relationships and culture
Glyn Powell: Culture in general here is really chilled, it's very relaxed. Not to say you don't work hard, you obviously do and as a graduate, you almost have that self expectation that you want to put in more hours and do the job. But there's also a bunch of time to relax and meet new people - to develop your 'soft' skills so to speak. So networking is really important here, because the more people you meet, the better opportunities you eventually develop for yourself.
Natasha Nenad: We also have a grad culture as well. It's a very social culture, we meet once a week for lunches, we also interact with the grads in the year above us and we do social things outside of work as well. So it's been awesome, you know, we've developed really great bonds and friendships amongst the graduate group.
Kate Holper: When you're coming out of uni you feel like a, you know, small fish in a massive ocean and I think working as part of a graduate group makes you feel a lot more supported - it's a bit less scary I think heading into the corporate environment if you've got that support network around you.
Daniel Demellis: Being part of an actual grad group is probably my favourite aspect of being in the graduate program at Post. Most of us in my grad group will constantly be, you know, going out for coffee. So even seeing each other on the weekend or what not, you really develop a nice friendship, a nice bond with them.
Kate Holper: One of the best things I would say about the graduate program has been the friendships that I've made. I think just the feel of the group has been a massive drawcard for me and something, you know, I'll always treasure.
Natasha Nenad: So far, my experience has been wonderful. I've had a great time, everyone's been really friendly, supportive and it's been great to make some lifelong friends.