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I'm badly want to know how it is feel like to be working i some form of working environment, but it is not easy when you are not working for the company. I want to know if any can share their full experience in their workplaces, how you interact with your coworkers, how you annoying are your customers, how badly the organizing in the company,...

This is my first post, if it doesn't fit the community's posting style, I may sorry.

closed as too broad by Kilisi, gnat, scaaahu, OldPadawan, Rory Alsop Jan 21 at 15:06

Please edit the question to limit it to a specific problem with enough detail to identify an adequate answer. Avoid asking multiple distinct questions at once. See the How to Ask page for help clarifying this question. If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

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    too broad and not really the sort of question we answer – Kilisi Jan 19 at 7:02
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    @Kilisi and with all due respect sir, we could not answer, even if we tried, :) – Sourav Ghosh Jan 19 at 9:02
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I'm badly want to know how it is feel like to be working i some form of working environment, but it is not easy when you are not working for the company. I want to know if any can share their full experience in their workplaces, how you interact with your coworkers, how you annoying are your customers, how badly the organizing in the company,...

If I understand correctly, you want to know about what it's like to work at a particular company.

When I am interviewing, I always ask to speak with at least one of my future peers at some point during the interview process. What you are seeking are the sorts of questions I ask them. They often feel far more open to discussing the "what's it like to work here?" and "what's it like to work for this boss?" questions.

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You won't get a first-hand experience without actually working there. But you can:
- look up the company on the employers reviews sites like glassdoor.
- ask around - maybe a friend of a friend has worked (is working) there and you could chat with them for a bit.
- ask for a "guided tour" (to your future office at least) after you've been made an offer by that company and before you take some time to consider it.

Generally speaking, switching jobs is always a little bit risky and even a perfectly conducted interview with a tour might not protect you from a company culture you don't fit in, though.

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