Unruly Named One Of The Best Places To Work In The UK By The Sunday Times
It’s official – Unruly is one of the best companies to work for in the UK.
The Sunday Times has awarded us a Best Companies 3 Star Accreditation as part of its 100 Best Small Companies to Work For 2014 supplement.
According to Best Companies, ‘This achievement demonstrates extraordinary levels of engagement within the organisation’.
The awards are judged on two main aspects: an employee survey and an organisation questionnaire.
Unruly COO and Co-founder, Sarah Wood, believes a supportive environment leads to happy and motivated employees.
She said: “Unruly culture encourages everyone to share ideas, make suggestions and take responsibility for delivering the most awesome social video campaigns on the planet. Team members share the love with each other and the wider world and they take pride in making a positive difference to other people’s lives. I’m proud to be Unruly and it’s a privilege to work with such an awesome group of passionate professionals.”
Unrulies benefits include beer and fresh popcorn every Friday, desks large enough to pair on, an office that welcomes children, monthly ‘beer and bowling nights’, a games room, an annual Unruly festival and a big kitchen where everyone can eat their lunch together.
These benefits stem from a desire to deliver Unruly’s three core values: Embrace change, share the love and deliver wow, which are at the heart of everything Unruly does.
Unruly was previously accredited in the 2012 Best Companies list. Everyone at Unruly is looking forward to the awards ceremony on Sunday, 9th March. Stay tuned for further updates!
* Wood was also recently honoured at Red’s Hot Women Awards. The Unruly COO and co-founder walked away with the Digital prize at the ceremony held at the London Edition Hotel. The award identifies the most inspiring digital individual of the year.
Red attributed Sarah’s success to the fact that ‘she has created of one of the world’s biggest viral video marketing companies. And she manages to fit in being a visiting lecturer at Cambridge on the side’.
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