You should research before applying, GlassDoor and everywhere else is OK but you don't know the motivation of the person giving the answer.
I've dropped in and spoke with employees before doing anything and been told both how great the place is and that they are all making good money.
The owner seemed OK in our brief interview (I have a great resume and Qualifications) as did the employees.
Turned out that the owner has a 'gift of the gab' and that is a first job for most of them. They worked for a commission that could have been acceptable but had no customers and thus did no work.
The owner's idea of a good workplace was a lot of people in suits who got little unless they worked, so they are free Greeters/Security Guards and one of four of them had made a few hundred dollars in the past six months.
Some people's viewpoint is remarkably skewed and some businesses search for exactly these kind of people. That's what makes it work. If people dug a bit deeper (like they were the interviewer) they'd not be hired.
Those type of places are on the lookout for people who will "poison" (quote from employer to terminated employee) the workforce.
IF you don't want the job you can go to the interview for experience and practice, if you don't need either don't go; but still send a resume for the feedback.
If you DO want the job don't mention GlassDoor, people who used to work there, ask over-probing questions, vacation, benefits, etc. - UNLESS there's a critical reason to know because if the interviewer gets a hard time or you don't jump the hoops correctly then you're out first round.
Wait for second round if you're giving them that many chances since if they have over 100 resumes they're not looking to hire they're looking to eliminate. Once it's down to a few people you have a bit more power and a better idea of the lay of the land - especially if the second time there you get a tour.
If they know they need you they don't want to mess up, just like when you were starting out you didn't want to mess up - except the shoe is on the other foot, and sometimes operates in reverse (common sense ought to tell you the lay of the land but watch out for the justifiers, the brainwashed, the inexperienced).
Saying "Everyone on GlassDoor says your a ..." gets you a one way ticket to the glass door, unless the door is made of metal or other non-glass substance.
I can do 1000's of dollars of work per day and often the pay isn't going to be 20% of that, if I have nothing to do I find it interesting to explore. If I'm busy they had better express an interest in hiring during their first call since if they can 'afford' to flush a fortune messing around it's likely coming out of your potential paycheck or the company's longevity.
Don't browbeat the interviewer/owner unless you can/want. If you are difficult they might prefer you for difficult work otherwise they are unlikely to take the poison. Similarly if they are tough during the interview or things don't add up (or get glossed over with a pat answer) then once they are paying you (if they pay you, as the raise you need is 6 months away) they're certain to be a lot tougher.
If they say they offer benefits during the interview show the interviewer that what they say is important to you by asking them about said benefits. Don't start out with "Can you tell me why everyone on GlassDoor says that the benefits are lousy, and the Stock Options are for last class penny stocks" as you'd be choking the interviewer with the red flag.
Know your position in the scheme of things (you have no experience and need the job, swallow the red flags before you get there and smile/nod politely). If you are the one who is going to turn the place around and have resume/references to prove it then don't let your time be wasted - and you'd establish that when they call the first time.
Your question depends upon too many factors, the shortest answer is no (for you) and the best answer is yes or I'm willing to try (for the employer) - look up "yes man" and BE the man.
Check back in 6 to 8 months, if they are growing they will be hiring more and simply couldn't possibly let a great person such as yourself slip through their fingers - if you DON'T work somewhere 20 to 30 years the company will lose more money than you would have earned working there.
If they are open still in 6 to 8 months and it's quiet then those 'jobs' were short-term, if they're closed the other prospective employees told them.
I've been for interviews with a great resume only to be told at the door that the interviews are cancelled. Upon pressing them it turned out that people were explaining that they couldn't pay less than minimum wage.
It depends on your finances and theirs, what you've heard and believe to be true and the approach you're entitled to take. Many businesses fail in the first few years, if you never worked there it couldn't be your fault.
If the 'opportunity' is over and you want to say where, tell us a bit about your education and experience then an exact answer might be possible.
Asking about wonderful GlassDoor reviews might mean your an investigator, a snoop, someone who would dare to question, a poisoning influence upon the sheep and the work culture/etiquette.
Places around where I am have advertised they pay over $30/hr. for years and years, put full page ads in big and small papers, the reason is because it's a lousy place that charges the customer 20x what they pay - they must plan on profiting from the increase in land value as they've had no significant work in decades and burnt every bridge they could. GlassDoor has a few cracks after some of the write-ups for that place (but the conglomerate owner is oblivious and couldn't burn their cash as they have too much and too few employees).
Pick your battles. Keep them secret. Sugar coat yourself and your questions (unless you're applying for Leadhand at a Ranch or a job fighting/wrestling).
So, probably no.