11 Best Part-Time Jobs With Health Insurance Benefits

starbucks part-time jobAccording to a 2013 report by the Bureau of Labor Statistics, 85% of all U.S. full-time employees have access to employer-sponsored health insurance, and about 75% have access to retirement benefits. But millions of Americans don’t work full-time jobs, which is defined under the Patient Protection & Affordable Care Act (PPACA, popularly known as Obamacare, or the Affordable Care Act) as working at least 30 hours per week at the same employer. And according to a report from The Census Bureau in 2013, just 24% of U.S. part-timers have access to employer-sponsored health insurance, and just 37% have access to retirement benefits.

These part-timers string together multiple part-time positions to make ends meet, or they work less than 30 hours per week while attending school or raising a family. And while employers aren’t required to provide healthcare benefits to part-time staff, all Americans are required by the Affordable Care Act to maintain health coverage. For this reason, part-time jobs that provide health benefits are particularly desirable.

Many part-time workers do receive subsidies under the Affordable Care Act, making it more affordable to purchase individual healthcare plans from private insurers through state-run or federal exchanges. But some workers earn too much – more than $44,000 per year, as of the 2014 tax year – to qualify for subsidies under the PPACA. This can put exchange-based individual or family insurance policies out of reach.

Not to mention, many companies are scaling back or eliminating benefits packages for part-time workers. Target, Walmart, Trader Joe’s, and Home Depot recently discontinued health and retirement plans for part-time staff, raising the threshold for health coverage to 30 hours per week (as per PPACA regulations), and retirement benefits to 40 hours per week. For health, dental, and vision coverage, workers who don’t work 30 hours per week must turn to state or federal insurance exchanges.

Companies Offering Part-Time Benefits

Fortunately, some companies still offer health benefits and other perks, such as dental coverage and 401k plans, to part-time employees who work less than 30 hours per week. Here are some of the largest, most geographically diverse companies.

1. Whole Foods

Austin-based Whole Foods Market employs roughly 80,000 workers, 25,000 of whom are classified as part-timers. With 370 locations in the U.S. and U.K., Whole Foods is the world’s largest purveyor of natural and organic foods, and its workers are among the industry’s best-compensated – the chainwide average hourly wage is $19, although less experienced part-timers make considerably less.

The part-time benefits package is solid, including the following:

  • Health Plan: Whole Foods employees who work at least 20 hours per week are eligible for the company’s full medical, dental, and vision package as soon as they accrue 400 total hours of service. All benefits are optional, and they’re not fixed in an employee contract, so management reserves the right to rescind them at any time. Details of the plan aren’t public, but the minimum deductible is reported to be $1,500.
  • Other Benefits: Part-time employees who pass the 400-hour mark are also eligible for a 20% discount on store purchases, subsidized life insurance for a monthly fee, paid sick and vacation leave, stock options, and 401k plans, into which all employees are automatically enrolled after six months of service (unless they opt out). The company doesn’t have a set match for 401k contributions, but generally matches veteran workers’ contributions at higher rates than newer employees. Whole Foods also offers a gain-sharing program, including bonuses for rank-and-file employees which are paid from the unused portion of their department’s annual labor budget. According to ABC News, the average employee earned almost $2,500 in total gain-sharing incentives in 2013.

whole foods market

2. Allegis Group

Formerly known as Aerotek, Maryland-based Allegis Group is a staffing firm that employs roughly 10,000 full-time employees, and almost 100,000 contractors and temp workers. The company does business through several subsidiaries, including one that bears the Aerotek name, and its benefits apply to all temp and contract employees who work at least 20 hours per week.

  • Health Plan: Upon hire, all qualifying Allegis Group employees are immediately eligible for medical, dental, and vision coverage, paid for through employee paycheck contributions. Plan details aren’t publicly available, but there are also unsubsidized coverage options for employee dependents. Contract workers and temps must apply for benefits within 30 days of hire, or wait until the next open enrollment period. Allegis also offers a health savings account, and the company makes matching contributions at its discretion.
  • Other Benefits: Allegis Group also offers a 401k plan with a dollar-for-dollar match on the first $500 contributed, and a 50% match on the next $500, for a total employer match of $750 annually. There’s also an annual profit-sharing bonus, at the managers’ discretion, to internal (not contract) part-time workers at its subsidiaries. Eligible employees may receive part of the profit-sharing bonus as a 401k deposit that’s separate from the annual employer match. Other benefits include life and disability insurance, a 529 college savings plan, and paid sick leave and vacation time. These benefits are immediately available to new hires, although vacation and sick leave accrues according to a time-served schedule.


3. Costco

Seattle-based Costco is the country’s second-largest retailer, maintaining roughly 650 warehouse stores and 185,000 employees. With a starting wage of $11.50, and a company-wide average of $21 per hour, the company’s compensation is even more generous than Whole Foods’. Its pay scale is flatter too – the CEO made about $5 million in 2013, 25% of the pay to Walmart’s CEO, and just 48 times that of the average Costco employee. And with 88% of all employees participating in a health or retirement plan, their benefits are pretty popular.

  • Health Plan: Any Costco employee who works more than 24 hours per week and logs 180 days of service is eligible for the Choice Plus health plan, which enables members to choose their own providers. Part-timers also have access to a low-cost dental plan, which covers preventative visits and some costs of basic procedures, as well as basic vision coverage. Since all Costco locations have a pharmacy, part-time employees enjoy an in-house prescription plan (separate from Choice Plus), with $5 copays for generic drugs and 5% to 15% copays for branded medications. Payroll deductions for Choice Plus plans are available in Costco’s Rate Benefits Booklet, which is only available to Costco employees. Coverage for each dependent costs an additional $30 per pay period.
  • Other Benefits: Part-time employees can access Costco’s 401k plan, which includes a maximum company match of $500 annually. An optional flexible spending account (FSA) lets employees use pre-tax earnings to pay for daycare, which Costco claims may provide up to $2,000 in cost savings each year. Costco’s Care Network provides free mental health counseling, and offers referrals to debt counselors and lawyers, who charge fees for their services. Other benefits include a direct stock purchase plan, disability and life insurance, and long-term care insurance. All of these benefits are available to part-time staff who log 180 days of service and work more than 24 hours per week.

costco wholesale

4. Lowe’s

Charlotte-based Lowe’s, one of the world’s largest home improvement outlets, has about 160,000 employees spread across 1,750 locations in the U.S. and abroad. The company has seen its share of employment-related controversies,  including pending lawsuits that allege improper denials of overtime compensation for non-exempt employees. That said, Lowe’s does offer great benefits for part-timers.

  • Health Plan: Part-time employees enjoy access to a limited medical plan that covers the cost of preventive office visits. They also have access to basic dental and vision coverage. There’s no minimum threshold for hours worked to qualify, but employees must apply within 31 days of hire. Otherwise, they must wait until the following open-enrollment period. Employees pay 100% of the cost of the plan for their first year of service, after which Lowe’s contributes 60% of employee costs and 57.5% of dependent costs.
  • Other Benefits: Lowe’s part-time staff can also enroll in life insurance and short-term disability plans. The company has a direct stock purchase plan after one year of service, a 401k plan after one year of service, and 40 hours paid vacation time after 180 days of service. Lowe’s matches 401k contributions dollar-for-dollar up to 3% of employees’ gross income.

lowes store

5. Starbucks

Seattle-based Starbucks has more than 16,000 stores in the United States alone, and employs nearly 200,000 workers globally, most of whom are part-time. The coffee company has a reputation for treating its workers well – average annual earnings for hourly employees are just over $35,000, although the typical new barista takes home about $9 per hour. Starbucks was also one of the first food service chains to offer a comprehensive employee benefits package.

  • Health Plan: Employees who work more than 20 hours per week (or 240 hours per quarter) enjoy medical plans that include 100% coverage for preventive care. The basic plans require employee contributions of just 30% of the total plan premium, which aren’t made public, while more comprehensive plans may include coverage for non-traditional care, such as acupuncture and chiropractic services, at higher out-of-pocket rates. A dental plan that covers preventive visits and some procedural costs is also available, as is a basic vision plan. Employees must work at least 160 hours during their first two months of service to be eligible for these (and other) benefits.
  • Other Benefits: Starbucks also offers short-term disability and death/dismemberment insurance plans, employee assistance programs that include low-cost counseling, adoption assistance of up to $4,000, and a 401k plan that includes an employer match of up to 6% of total employee contributions. After one year of service, part-timers also accrue 40 hours of paid vacation per year.

starbucks cup

6. UPS

Atlanta-based UPS is among the world’s largest logistics firms, with about 400,000 employees globally. Its delivery workers start at $11 per hour, but many of its U.S. hourly employees, including warehouse and delivery workers, operate under collective-bargaining agreements – arrangements between the company and its workers’ union – that have produced attractive benefits packages.

  • Health Plan: After 12 months of work, all UPS part-time employees who work at least one hour per week can choose between an Aetna or BlueCross BlueShield PPO plan that covers preventive and basic medical and dental services. These plans includes a low copay for generic prescription drugs, and coinsurance for more expensive procedures. A basic vision plan is also included. Under the terms of UPS’ current collective-bargaining agreement, part-time workers pay nothing out-of-pocket for these benefits, setting UPS apart from most other companies providing part-time benefits – most companies require employees to contribute a portion of their pay to the health plans.
  • Other Benefits: UPS workers enjoy other benefits at no cost, including life, disability, and death/dismemberment insurance, adoption assistance, and tobacco cessation support. Dependent spouses and children qualify for these benefits as well. For a cost, UPS offers supplemental life insurance, personal lines insurance (auto and home lines), legal assistance, and health savings accounts for workers and dependent spouses, children, and elders. Finally, since nearly half of its part-time employees take college courses, UPS offers tuition assistance of up to $3,000 per year, with a $15,000 lifetime cap. New employees are immediately eligible for this benefit.

ups driver

7. Staples

Boston-based Staples has about 90,000 employees who work at 1,500 U.S. stores (2,200 stores globally) and roughly 120 fulfillment centers. Although the company has trimmed its workforce in response to competition from office wholesalers and online retailers, it still offers attractive benefits for part-time workers.

  • Health Plan: Staples offers a limited medical plan through Aetna at a per-paycheck cost of $21 per associate, or $60 for an associate plus dependent family members. The plan doesn’t meet the minimum requirements of the Affordable Care Act, so Staples advises employees to obtain supplemental health insurance coverage elsewhere. The plan also includes limited vision and dental benefits that cover some of the costs associated with preventive and routine care. Employees are immediately eligible for these benefits, but must enroll within 31 days of hire. One important note: Since Staples pays higher wages to workers in Massachusetts, Washington, North Dakota, and New Hampshire, the company doesn’t offer health benefits to part-timers in these locations.
  • Other Benefits: Despite reductions in added perks, Staples still offers short-term disability insurance and an employee assistance program that connects workers with financial professionals, child- and elder-care, and legal services. Part-time employees can also participate in a stock purchase plan and a 401k program, with Staples matching contributions at 50 cents on the dollar up to 6% of total pay. To qualify for these perks, employees must work 500 hours within a six-month period.

staples store

8. REI

With 12,000 employees, Seattle-based REI is routinely cited as one of the country’s best retailers to work for. It’s still structured  as a co-op, although not every employee has an ownership stake, and high-level decisions are made by a traditional board of directors. Most employees start above $10 per hour in wages, and the company has a notoriously flat pay scale – its CEO made just $750,000 in 2013. REI also offers benefits to all employees, including those who work just a few hours per week.

  • Health Plan: REI offers a two-tiered health plan. Part-time staff who work less than 20 hours per week are immediately eligible to enroll in the company’s PaTH plan, for which REI pays 60% of the employee’s premiums, although employees must bear the full cost of coverage for family members. PaTH also offers dental and vision benefits, which employees must pay for out-of-pocket.  Non-exempt REI employees (those who receive overtime pay for logging more than 40 hours in a week) who average between 20 and 40 hours per week can access the company’s FLEX plan, which pays 85% of the employee’s premiums for medical and dental coverage. Exact premium costs aren’t publicly available. Vision coverage is less generous. REI claims that its FLEX and PaTH plans have 5,000 and 1,000 participants, respectively, representing half of all eligible employees.
  • Other Benefits: REI also offers basic life insurance and 401k plans that are immediately available to part-timers who work 20 hours per week. The retirement plan includes a dollar-for-dollar company match, up to 5% of total income, with the potential for a profit-sharing 401k deposit equivalent to 10% of the employee’s total income. Part-time staff can also apply for medical or personal leaves of absence, which are approved on a case-by-case basis.

rei store

9. Nike

Portland, Oregon-based Nike has seen its fair share of controversy, including persistent allegations that it used child labor in its overseas factories, but its tens of thousands of U.S. employees have it pretty good. All employees who work more than 30 hours per week are eligible for the company’s full-time benefits package, not just health benefits, as mandated by the Affordable Care Act. Part-timers who clear the 20 hour weekly threshold are eligible for some benefits as well.

  • Health Plan: For part-timers who have been with the company for at least one year, Nike has a generous health plan that includes a $1,000 deductible with 80% coverage above that amount. Preventive and basic services, including office visits and prescriptions, are included in the plan. Nike doesn’t publicize further details of the available plans, and requires part-time staff to pay their plan’s full cost. As a group insurance plan, it may be more affordable than a private insurer’s individual plan. Basic dental and vision coverage are included as added out-of-pocket expenses.
  • Other Benefits: Part-time employees with at least one year of service qualify for a stock purchase plan that allows employees to use up to 10% of their total earnings to purchase stock at a 15% discount. Nike also offers a 401k plan for eligible part-timers, which includes a dollar-for-dollar match on contributions up to 5% of total income, and a profit-sharing program that kicks in after one year of service. Other benefits for one year veterans include disability, life, and death/dismemberment insurance, paid time off (30 hours per year worked for the first two years of service), long-term care insurance, and optional health savings accounts.

nike store

10. Land’s End

With roughly 5,000 year-round employees, Dodgeville, Wisconsin-based Land’s End is one of the smaller companies on this list. However, its retail business is highly seasonal, creating part-time opportunities for thousands of warehouse and customer support workers during the holidays. Temporary and part-time workers are eligible for numerous benefits.

  • Health Plan: Land’s End offers dental and vision coverage to all employees upon hire, although the details of these plans aren’t public. All workers also receive access to an on-site medical clinic at Land’s End headquarters, which offers low-cost preventive care and basic services. Land’s End doesn’t offer subsidized health insurance for part-time employees, but year-round and returning seasonal workers can purchase group coverage at full cost. Seasonal workers who sign up to work the following holiday season retain these benefits during the off-season.
  • Other Benefits: Non-seasonal Land’s End part-time staff are immediately eligible to contribute to a 401k plan, the details of which aren’t publicly available. There’s no stock purchase plan for part-timers. All employees based at the company’s headquarters have free access to a fitness center, which also offers wellness and medical training classes, such as CPR, for a fee. An onsite health food store offers wholesale prices on meats and veggies.  Finally, all employees receive discounts on Land’s End products.

lands end

11. U-Haul

As the country’s largest self-serve moving firm, Phoenix-based U-Haul has about 20,000 employees and tens of thousands of trucks, trailers, and storage units. With a work-from-home customer service team and lots of seasonal warehousing and sales positions, the company’s workforce is flexible. Part-time wages start around $8.50 per hour, but regular pay increases bump the average wage up to $13 per hour for all non-salaried employees. Part-timers enjoy solid benefits.

  • Health Plan: U-Haul offers a limited medical and dental plan that includes coverage for annual office visits, low prescription copays, and partial coverage for more expensive services. The company doesn’t make deductible, coinsurance, or premium figures public. Employees must cover the full cost of premiums, which may be more or less expensive than those for a comparable individual plan. Additionally, these medical benefits don’t meet the minimum requirements of the Affordable Care Act, so supplemental insurance may be required. All U-Haul employees who log at least 20 hours per week are immediately eligible for these benefits.
  • Other Benefits: After a year of service, part-time U-Haul employees who log 20 hours a week are eligible for direct stock purchase and 401k plans, although the company doesn’t make these details public. Additional perks include travel insurance, discounts on U-Haul equipment, and access to a company credit union.

uhaul truck

Final Word

While some companies have scaled back benefits for part-time employees, it’s still possible to find national employers offering solid benefits packages to part-time staff. These benefits might not be as robust as those offered to full-time workers, and they may have restrictions or limits on coverage, but employer-sponsored plans still tend to be more affordable than plans purchased on the private market, especially when companies help subsidize the cost.

Do you receive part-time benefits through your employer? Are you satisfied with the coverage and assistance you receive?

  • JJ

    Bank of America offers medical, dental, and vision to employees working at least 20 hours per week.

  • Keyofdeborah

    What about previous conditions???? I have 2 crowns missing and cavities a broken tooth my last dentist caused to break but won’t admit! It! Dentists greedy sob sabotages our teeth for future work!! Like car mechanics

    • Mojdeh05

      tell me about it…I swallowed my bridge because of his F… .., then the SOB has the nerve to say you need a new bridge….they are all thieves and layers…. not lawyers…
      do you want to gather up people and take it to congress… we only get one set of teeth… we need to have some rights…

  • A Schelling

    All Darden restaurants (Olive Garden, Red Lobster, Longhorn Steakhouse, etc) offer all benefits (medical, dental, vision, life, etc) to all employees no matter how much you work at a very reasonable price. It is also available for your dependents. They also have a ridiculous amount of discounts at random places, such as a percentage off of cell phone bills, hotels, etc.

    • Jbuz

      Darden changed their medical & now the employee pays much more & gets considerably less for their money as of the beginning of 2013.

  • Karagardener

    I have worked at UPS for 5 years and know about there insurance and benefits…
    You have to work five days a week (Mon- Fri). You are garentied three and a half hours a day but work more like four and a half to five and a half. If you work over five and a half you are payed time and a half for that days overtime. Employees pay $0.00 for benefits (NOTHING). And it covers you and your family. It is also very good (full coverage) insurance. They have a pension plan that thay pay into for you and if you work there five years you are vested. Also some locations give up to $3,000.00 a year for schooling.
    Employees do not have to work 32 hours a week! Part time supervisors salary is based on 27 1/2 hours and they work much longer then hourly payed employees. The only draw backs to the benefits are thay you must now work there a year before you get them and a few months longer for your family. Also it is very hard work.
    A side note is that you are garenteed a pay rais every year and you do not top out inside of operations in my location until you reach $25.5 an hour. If you still would like to make more you can become a driver and they can make $90,000 to $130,000 a year.
    You also have two weeks paied vacation after one year. You can work your way up to 6-8 dependaing on what you do.
    All of this is without going into Supervision of Management and with out working full time. Not bad for needing no education!

    • Jordosaxman

      Yeah it’s a unionized job, which means there’s no INCENTIVE to go into management, as managers in union driven jobs get shafted. It’s also why Fedex has been and will always be the better carrier :)

      • http://twitter.com/BocaRatso Boca Ratso

        Horse Dung. You can’t even be a part-time employee of Fed-Ex.
        They hire independent contractors who buy their own trucks.. then the independents hire subcontractors..underlings like me.. to drive and deliver packages for $11-13/hr. No pension. No insurance. No nothing.
        The rah-rah sessions are annoying and when we had a question about benefits, they’d remind us that we were not really working for Fed-Ex, just wearing the uniform and driving the trucks.
        Give me a union job anytime. If a contract and lawyers are good enough for business, they’re good enough for the worker.
        Any failure to draw managers from the ranks is purely the choice of management. And at most non-union companies Ive worked at, the lack of respect for workers is palpable.

  • Donnie

    Just so you good people know. Wal-Mart , as of 5/14/12 anyway, doesn’t offer any benefits to its part-time employees and gives no extra pay- points. . . what so ever for any experence you may have in the area you apply, Unless its cashiers.

  • Deb

    Bassett Furniture offers full benefits to employees working 20hrs/wk or more.

  • Jordosaxman

    I know this article is old, but it should be updated to reflect the fact that FedEx Ground now offers health insurance to part time employees too.

  • lovemyjob

    I have worked part time at UPS for the last 12 years. They cover all employees and their families with good medical, decent dental and vision, and awesome perscription coverage (100%). They want their employees to be covered.I work approximatly 17.5 hours per week. I know some people who only work 12 to 15 hours a week pretty much just for these great benefits.
    Excellent wages too! But don’t apply if you are afraid of hard work. This is hard physical labor and they expect everyone to give 110%. If you’re the kind of person that gets personal satisfaction from working hard and doing the job right this could be a good fit for you.

  • Tabitha

    Staples offers benefits to its part time employees as well

  • Lookingforhealthcare

    UPS Health Insurance is available to new hires AFTER a one year wait…their dependents must wait 18 months – I interviewed with them Aug 29, 2012 in Louisville. They said that the policy has been in affect since 2008

  • eri

    Einstein/Noah’s bagels offers basic health insurance to workers who do over 30-32 hours per week

    • DocHollywood_2

      If you want to work retail Einstein/Noah’s bagels is fine for someone with no skills or education. And get use to using the phrase “Would you like a smear with that bagel?”

  • Jenn

    walmart offers insurance to part time associates after 1 year and they must maintain 30 hours a week

  • Christina8fruit

    Barnes & Noble no longer offers benefits to part time employees. =(

  • Debbie R

    Chase offers full benefits for part time employees after the first 90 days of employment.

    • me

      ‘f’ jp morgan chase, greedy bastards


    Just a little note, UPS not only offers full health benefits to ALL employees no matter the hours they work, it is as of now, absolutely free

  • Sara Foxx

    Barnes & Noble no longer offers medical/dental benefits for part-time employees as of 2012.

  • dinesh

    Hsir i doctor imwant to wok vt u

  • dinesh

    Sir my no9960211677

  • Monkeyboo

    White house/ black market offers health insurance to all their part time employees.its Aetna. I did not take advantage of it the first time around but i will now .

  • randhir kumar

    sir my number is 0801020607329

  • RachaelMall

    Home Depot no longer offers insurance to part timers.

    • standardwilly

      Walmart (and Barnes & Noble and Home Depot) recently dropped part-time healthcare coverage due to Obamacare.

      • DocHollywood_2

        I am seeing a trend and the code word is “Obamacare”

  • Heidy Gomez

    Sams club walmart do not offer insurance or any benefits at all to part timers, that is why they don’t give full time positions and they say it’s because that way they can give more people employment opportunities, I didn’t even get maternity leave.

    • standardwilly

      Walmart recently dropped part-time healthcare coverage due to Obamacare.

      • Michelle

        Walmart is the largest company dependent on state and government financial aid to it’s employees. They don’t want to pay for health insurance nor do they pay a decent wage.

  • Fred

    I didn’t see where the article defines PPO plan, so I looked it up elsewhere: “PPO plans, or ‘Preferred Provider Organization’ plans, are one of the most popular types of plans in the Individual and Family market. PPO plans allow you to visit whatever in-network physician or healthcare provider you wish without first requiring a referral from a primary care physician.”

  • AmiiRowsonbao

    just before I looked at the receipt ov $8130 , I didn’t believe that my
    sister woz like actualy bringing in money part-time from there pretty old
    laptop. . there aunts neighbour has been doing this 4 only about 22 months and
    at present repayed the mortgage on their appartment and bought themselves a
    Chrysler . see here M­o­n­e­y­d­u­t­i­e­s­.­C­O­M­

  • http://www.phroogal.com/ The Phroogal Jason

    Didn’t know about a couple of these companies that offer PTE health benefits. REI is a really great company.

  • Dana Wilson

    Never knew this companies have health insurance benefits. Thanks for this share!

  • sam park

    I know UPS has the best benefit for part time students by reimbursing tution. It would be nice who wants to go back to school while working.

  • Keith

    FEDEX EXPRESS – You left it out of the article and it is better than all companies listed! Full health insurance for part time after 90 days. This is the original FedEx with the orange EX. Not the purchased Kinko office unit or the Fedex Ground. These 2 other units were purchased and basically run as completely different employee policies.

    • Brian Martucci

      Wow, thanks for the tip, Keith! Sounds like a great deal – full health insurance is getting rarer these days, let along after just 90 days on the job.

  • UPS Veteran

    UPS no longer offers the healthcare listed in this article. It is now offered by the union and deducted from weekly paychecks. IT’S NOT FREE PEOPLE. We pay for our health, dental, vision and drugs. As UPS told it’s employees, they are no longer in the healthcare business.

    • Brian Martucci

      Thanks for the update. I’m sorry to hear that UPS scaled back its healthcare offerings. Feel free to share any other information readers/commenters here might find relevant.

  • GWEN


    • DocHollywood_2

      Shout MUCH?

    • shane

      really? I am trying to get on at UPS…maybe first as a “Peak season driver” but HOPE to get to full-time! it’s union which is good….is the Health insurance FREE to even Peak drivers..but it don’t say if this is p/t or f/t, esp hours. sure it’s part time but maybe full time hours, hope with benefits for me AND domestic partner. not sure about that.

  • Brock Hopper

    I just need a part time job (coal mines r shut in down

  • Opie

    UPS has great benefits and you can make decent money after a few years PT. But they treat their employees like crap. It’s a high stress work environment, and they don’t treat employees well. Especially if you don’t “perform”, or have an injury/accident.

  • Chris Joseph

    Great article but you might want to brush up on your grammar.



  • DocHollywood_2

    WTF is this guy thinking?

    A friend works for UPS as a parcel handler and the job is physically demanding and not for someone over 50. And why is the leading picture of someone in their 20’s? Most of these jobs listed are entry level, low paying and not career oriented jobs for someone over 50 with an MBA. Time to quit living at home and blogging in your mom’s basement, go out a get a real corporate job! A totally useless article if anyone cares to check into these jobs and see what the employee turnover rate is or how often they lay people off.

    WTF is this guy thinking?