Florida Power & Light

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Florida Power & Light President and CEO Armando J. Olivera
Armando J. Olivera
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Florida Power & Light Interviews

Updated 15 Dec 2014
Updated 15 Dec 2014

Interview Experience

Interview Experience


Getting an Interview

Getting an Interview


Interview Difficulty


Interview Difficulty




    Construction Project Manager Interview

    Anonymous Interview Candidate
    Anonymous Interview Candidate
    Application Details

    I applied through college or university. The process took 2 weeksinterviewed at Florida Power & Light.

    Interview Details

    I was interviewed during a college recruitment effort, done on campus. Interview was non-technical (although I was recruited from engineering school) and focused on work ethic and cultural fit. Received a phone call with an offer within 1-2 weeks. The hiring process was very stress free and productive. Received 3 weeks of training and apartment housing for being remote. Only draw-back was people were located around the state and did not always get first choice.

    Interview Questions
    • None. Basically looking for answers to general problem solving questions like how do you manage time, where do you find information and how do you find answers when not readily available, etc.   Answer Question
    Negotiation Details
    First job, so not much salary negotiation but did have opportunity to negotiate office location
    Accepted Offer
    Positive Experience
    Easy Interview

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Additional Info

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Website www.fpl.com
Headquarters Juno Beach, FL
Size 5000+ Employees
Founded 1925
Type Subsidiary or Business Segment
Industry Oil, Gas, Energy & Utilities
Revenue ₹500+ billion (INR) per year

Florida Power & Light (FPL) sheds extra light onto the Sunshine State. The company, a subsidiary of utility holding company NextEra Energy, serves some 4.5 million electricity customers in eastern and southern Florida. FPL has about 74,080 miles of transmission and distribution lines, as well as interests in fossil-fueled and nuclear power plants that give it a generating capacity of more than 23,720 MW. Natural gas accounts for the bulk of the power it generates; coal, only 5%. FPL has 110 MW of solar generated capacity, more than any other utility outside of California... More

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