Compare Los Angeles vs Los Angeles USD BETA

See how Los Angeles USD vs. Los Angeles compare on employee ratings, job openings, CEO approval, business outlook and more.
Los Angeles company icon

Los Angeles

Los Angeles USD company icon

Los Angeles USD

Employee Ratings

Overall Rating
(full-time and part-time employees only)
Overall Rating
(full-time and part-time employees only)
4.1
(based on 260 reviews)
Overall Rating
(full-time and part-time employees only)
3.4
(based on 797 reviews)
Career Opportunities
Career Opportunities
4.1
Career Opportunities
3.5
Compensation & Benefits
Compensation & Benefits
4.2
Compensation & Benefits
3.7
Work-life balance
Work-life balance
4.1
Work-life balance
3.5
Senior Management
Senior Management
3.9
Senior Management
2.9
Culture & Values
Culture & Values
4.0
Culture & Values
3.3
CEO Approval
CEO Approval
Los Angeles Ceo Eric Garcetti
70%
70%Eric Garcetti
CEO Approval
Los Angeles USD Ceo Austin Beutner
15%
15%Austin Beutner
% Recommend to a friend
% Recommend to a friend
87%
% Recommend to a friend
62%
Positive Business Outlook
Positive Business Outlook
68%
Positive Business Outlook
36%

Salaries

Salaries for similar jobs
There are no salaries matching this company.
There are no salaries matching this company.

What Employees Say

Pros
Pros
"Great benefits"(in 23 reviews)
"Good benefits"(in 18 reviews)
Pros
"Great benefits"(in 49 reviews)
"Good benefits"(in 38 reviews)
Cons
Cons
"Full time"(in 9 reviews)
"Long hours"(in 7 reviews)
Cons
"Part time"(in 21 reviews)
"No benefits"(in 20 reviews)
Featured Review

Current Employee - Senior Building Inspector

I have been working at Los Angeles full-time for more than 10 years

Pros

Good pay, very well run organization, many training opportunities.

Cons

Traffic\difficult commute, crime, homeless population, expensive cost of living.

I worked at Los Angeles USD

Pros

Schools are always running. Students always showing up. Working with humans has its upsides. The other teachers are often interesting people.

Cons

The administration is usually woefully out of touch. Often job assignments don’t go to the best or most dedicated teachers and instead go to cronies.

Advice to Management

Try teaching a class and interacting with people based on what value you are offering, instead of what your position is.

Job Postings