First National Bank Texas

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First National Bank Texas Jobs & Careers


Show:  All Results Last 7 Days
30+ days ago

Mortgage Loan Processor

First National Bank Texas Temple, TX +2 locations

• Order all required documents for final approval: appraisal, title work, advise customer on insurance, etc. • Assist loan officer with any function… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Branch Supervisor

First National Bank Texas Plano, TX +2 locations

Opens various types of accounts (DDA, savings, etc.) also verifies and processes changes to exiting accounts Processes direct deposit paper work, and… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Bilingual Personal Banker

First National Bank Texas Richmond, VA +14 locations

Under immediate direction, provides exceptional customer service, involving receipt and payment of cash, while working in a high volume, sales… Glassdoor


14 days ago

Commercial Lending Portfolio Manager

First National Bank Texas Killeen, TX

Interview loan applicants concerning their businesses, needs, and earnings to determine whether a loan may be an acceptable risk • Receive and review… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Assistant Branch Manager

First National Bank Texas Greenville, NC

Assist the Center/Branch Manager in the daily operation of staff • Prepare work schedule, assist with the bank balancing, staff meeting, customer… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

FHNB Personal Banker

First National Bank Texas Fort Hood, TX

Under immediate direction, provides prompt, efficient and friendly services to customers, involving receipt and payment of cash, and to recognize… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Branch Manager

First National Bank Texas Houston, TX

Responsible for the daily activities of an assigned bank branch including, but not limited to sales production, teller operations, staff development… Glassdoor


9 days ago

Loan Originator

First National Bank Texas Tempe, AZ +4 locations

would include, but not be limited to, general correspondence, supply maintenance, and clerical staff schedules. • This position may also serve… Glassdoor


30+ days ago

Personal Banker

First National Bank Texas Fort Worth, TX +48 locations

Under immediate direction, provides exceptional customer service, involving receipt and payment of cash, while working in a high volume, sales… Glassdoor


2 days ago

Assistant Branch Manager-Internal Candidates Only – new

First National Bank Texas Houston, TX +2 locations

Assist the Center/Branch Manager in the daily operation of staff • Prepare work schedule, assist with the bank balancing, staff meeting, customer… Glassdoor


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First National Bank Texas Reviews

38 Reviews
3.3
38 Reviews
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Terry Tuggle
10 Ratings
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    Group Think Crisis

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Current Employee - Anonymous Employee
    Current Employee - Anonymous Employee

    I have been working at First National Bank Texas

    Pros

    Getting through the interview was relatively easy. They are a 100% pro-female employer which is good, but women relate and think differently than men and when the gender distribution in a company or department, etc., is warped, weird cliques, personal wars and biases begin to form. The people I've met are respectful, kind and considerate. Nobody rocks the boat (see below). Promotes from within. They make the employee feel appreciated by doing all the little things remembering birthdays, hire date anniversaries and warm welcomes, etc. If you stay long enough, you can be promoted, but be prepared to wait. Many employees stay at the company for years and years because their job is comfortable and let's be for real, if you're not working on the military base, what other real job opportunities are there for you locally?

    Cons

    As old as the company is, I would expect them to be more organized, more modernized and better able to forecast and make strategic decisions. Instead, it seems that most actions are a reaction as opposed to a response. The company has tried hard and long to maintain old systems and processes and make them work for new problems - or just make them appear new when they indeed aren't. Improvements are happening, but they are exceedingly slow in coming. I hope this slow-to-change mentality doesn't cause they to lose marketshare. A number of the company's competitors are simply better equipped to offer what the customer needs. Being headquartered in a military town, too much of the leadership has a military background (whether soldier or spouse), and because the entire structure of the company is hierarchical with autocratic leadership, knowledge is pooled into certain individuals and people work very hard to protect the niche/spot/position they've attained. So in the company, key people have the knowledge, but the company itself doesn't! Most companies overcome this by having documented processes; this company doesn't. There are few documented processes outside of those that directly interact with the customer and HR of course. I believe the loyal culture of the military community along with the company structure has created massive group think which means they won't and don't face problems until it is or almost is a crisis, and no one is willing to deal with obvious issues for fear of running against the grain. Also, a lot of people complain about the pay. A company that's not run well can't pay well.

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    Bring in outside talent to get a fresh perspective. Create an environment where employee criticism (with a recommended solution in hand) is welcomed and even encouraged and incentivized - with no political consequences. Yes, promoting from within gives employees something to look forward to, but if you have a weak training and development program (and you do have an exceedingly weak training and development program), you're sacrificing what's best for the company in exchange for what's best for the individual employee. Training and development is an investment in human talent. Payroll has got to be about 60-75% of your costs so why under-use and under-exploit your human capital? Your people have a lot more to offer. Make your processes transparent and create modern, working information systems so instead of using people as automatons to do tasks that require little thought and thus should be automated. Whenever you have "go-to guys" or "go-to girls", they own the information, and the company doesn't.

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