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Aldi Employment - FAQ

What are the hidden gems in Springfield, MO?
Food and Drink:For Italian food, Bambino's Cafe. It's tucked into a sleepy residential neighborhood just south of Missouri State University. They have great pasta dishes that come in heaping portions you probably won't finish if you don't have an exceptional appetite. For Chinese food, Bao Bao Chinese Bistro. Somewhat more traditional fare than your standard cashew chicken joint, it's a place short on space and ambiance but long on great tasting Chinese fare. You'll be pleasantly surprised at how much food you can get for your money here.For Asian fusion, Tasia. This isn't exactly hidden - it's on a hill just off Campbell, for crying out loud - but it seems most people I talked to haven't tried it. Great atmosphere and great food. They have a passable sushi menu, but the entrees take the cake; you can essentially customize your dish by picking your starch (many different types of noodles or rice), your topper (chicken, beef, pork, shrimp, tofu, topokki), and your sauce. Fair prices and great customer service - had a minor issue once that the owner himself personally addressed and more than remedied.For beer, the Tasting Room at Mother's Brewing Company. If you just want a quality brew without the bar scene, this is a nice, quiet place to get it straight from the people who make it, who are more than happy to answer absolutely any esoteric question you have about anything on tap.Everything Else:Queen City Cycles. This is my go-to bicycle shop. Knowledgeable, friendly staff, and they carry the occasional used bike here and there.ALDI. This is becoming progressively less hidden, but you should price your groceries out here if you haven't yet - this is where I get all of my staples. The shopping experience is completely stripped down here, though - if you're used to full service, full amenities grocery shopping, you won't find it here. There's no bakery, no deli, no butcher, no coffee shop; the shopping carts unlock with a quarter that you get back upon returning them, and the cashiers scan everything through loose into a cart for you to bag yourself. Some people would be horrified at all of that, but the cost savings of a cashier/stocker only operation get reflected in employee pay (FT cashiers make over $10 an hour) and in the sticker prices.College Station Parking Garage. I'm baffled at why anyone would pay for parking when they go downtown when there's a huge, free parking garage at Campbell and McDaniel - a block and a half west of the square, and two blocks west of a mystifyingly well-used $5.00 paid parking garage.
Should more companies be using their labor practices as a competitive advantage to woo customers?
If you think that strategy is working well for Buc-ee's, let me introduce you to the 7-Eleven competitor that’s pulling in almost $10 billion a year.The Wawa brand of convenience stores and gas stations has a secret. And it’s not just the tasty hoagies or hipster-approved coffee options. They get customers to spend 80% more than the industry average per visit by treating their employees really well and being very vocal about that.The heart of their approach is described in this excellent profile by Inc., from which I’ll excerpt just a few highlights (emphasis my own).Haley and other longtime employees have been well rewarded for their tenures at Wawa, thanks to the company's ESOP [employee stock-option program], which, by some accounts, is the second-largest in the U.S."What you want in a corporate culture with an ESOP is a lot of 'in the same boat' identification between all the workers and managers," says Joseph R. Blasi, director of Rutgers University's Institute for the Study of Employee Ownership and Profit Sharing. "You want the company using the workers as a consumer brand, which Wawa does—it's all over their stores."A Wawa share was about $900 when its ESOP expanded in 2022. It's now worth almost $10,000. Which has paid off handsomely for longtime employees like Cheryl Farley, who started part time at Wawa in 1982. In April, she retired from the IT department at age 58—and promptly embarked on a busy schedule of birding trips around North America; cruising Alaska and the Caribbean; and visits to fellow Wawa retirees, some of whom built beach houses with ESOP earnings.Now, as for whether said mission should be visible “all over their stores” in an implicit or explicit way is a fair subject for debate. Wawa opts to showcase it via average employee quality. Buc-ee’s prefers to augment the same approach with physical signage. Both are doing pretty well.What’s less debatable is if the strategy is viable. The correlation between labor practices and customer service is nearly a law. How many companies with industry-leading customer services go bankrupt? There’s a simple reason why few do: people like dealing with employees happy to be at work.This is why I’ve spent well over 10x as many dollars at Starbucks vs. Tim Horton’s (Canada’s Dunkin• Donuts) despite the latter being well over 10x closer to my condo. I’d much rather pay $0.60 more per coffee and go a bit out of my way to support a company that treats its staff well enough that they’re going to put in a full effort to be friendly and helpful. I also like knowing that these young people are going to have excellent training and that they’ll be helped through school.I’m hardly alone. The rise of terms like “fair trade”, “CSR”, and “triple bottom line” didn’t materialize out of nowhere. A growing mass of consumers is voting with their dollars, especially when one brand goes out of their way to make it clear that they’ll employ those dollars to real-world benefit. Just consider the success of brands like Warby Parker, Panera, tentree, TOMS, and Bombas,SummaryWinning in business is the result of having an edge • better widgets, better logistics, better branding, better strategy, etc. But those effects can all be amplified by paying employees a bit better than the competition and ensuring that your management is focused more on employee development than employee domination. Sure, it’ll cost you more. But healthy and happy workers have a way of repaying that gap.This doesn’t mean that Walmart is going out of business tomorrow. A significant part of the population will always prioritize the bottom-line, just as a significant number of corporations are happy to return the favor. But the world is moving on, if ever so slowly, and companies willing to be on the right side of that shift will be rewarded.
Can you actually live working 40 hours a week at your country’s minimum wage?
Lets put this one to the test.Instead of writing in elaborate prose, let’s put down some actual numbers. Yes I mean literally writing out a budget.Now I’m speaking here of a single person. Because once you start to throw in dependents, there aren’t any limits. And I’ll lay it out in concrete terms based on the city which I live in, Philadelphia. Because I am well familiar with the costs of living here. As the sixth biggest city in America, it is hardly an outlier and it is certainly more expensive than most places in the nation.The federal minimum wage is $7.25 an hour.At forty hours a week, that works out to $290 a week, roughly $1,200 a month.I will have to make some important changes to my lifestyle.I cannot live by myself and will have to take at least one roommate.I will have enough to feed myself but I cannot go out to eat at restaurants except maybe once or twice a month.I cannot live in some of the nicest/poshest places in the city.And it goes without saying that such things as cable, high-end internet and mobile plans, expensive devices are plainly out of the question.On the other hand, I will qualify for Medicaid and probably some food assistance. And I have to pay no federal income taxes.I will however have to pay my state tax at 3% (they have tax forgiveness but only if you make ~$9,000 a year or less).My budget would look something like thisRent - $500 a month (i.e. a $1,000 a month one bedroom apartment shared with a roommate, there are plenty of those in the metro area. No I can’t live in downtown Philadelphia, especially if I want to avoid city taxes.Food - $200 a month. If you think that’s crazy, know that it is only slightly below what I spend on groceries right now at roughly $250 a month.Cell phone and internet - $100 a month.Utilities - $50 a month ($100 for the place, split with roommate)Clothes - $100 a month ($1,200 a year will buy you more than enough clothes, especially if you buy at clearance and off season).Transport - $100 (a metro unlimited pass which covers not only trains but buses and trolleys).State taxes - $40.It adds up to roughly $1,100It leaves me with roughly $100 a month which is fine since life does not always go according to plan.And it would be plainly unworkable if I had any dependents like a wife and/or kids.Yes I will have to watch my expenses carefully. I do that already anyway despite making over twenty times the minimum wage per hour, so I’ll let you imagine how much more careful I will be then.The thing is that when I’ve had any conversations with people, I am struck by what is considered by these folks to be a “necessity”.Like the ‘right• to rent a place all to yourself.Like the ‘right• to live smack in the middle of a large city.Like the ‘right• to have as many children as you want without first asking whether you can even provide for them.Like the ‘right• to eat out.It’s not like all of those things above are theoretical, you know. I grew up for over a decade living in a one room apartment with three other people. I never once went hungry but we ate out maybe once a month at most. New clothes three times a year -birthday, Christmas and Easter. And two toys one each at birthday and for Christmas.It is how people lived even in America, let alone the rest of the world even until just a century ago. Our grandparents would have laughed in amazement at what our generation now thinks of as necessities.Yes I can completely understand how it would be hard to live for several years on the budget I outlined above.But the most important thing which nobody cares to factor in is that few workers stay at minimum wage for long.Unless I’m utterly unwilling to learn anything at my job, I’m not going to be at minimum wage in three years from now.Cost of Living in Philadelphia
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