The Connor Group owns and operates approximately 14,000 luxury apartment units in nine markets: Atlanta, Austin, Charlotte, Cincinnati, Columbus, Dallas, Dayton, Nashville, and Raleigh-Durham. We...
Mission: In 2013, The Connor Group formalized its core values, but...
Members of The Connor Group team are not of the apartment industry. They’re talented, driven people who just happen to work in the apartment industry.
Our associates come from an array of backgrounds. We employ former coaches and entrepreneurs, former editors and retail managers — just to name a few. Though their backgrounds vary greatly, they all share a few common traits.
They are high achievers with strong track records of success. They are dynamic leaders and come-hell-or-highwater producers. They are accountable for themselves and others. What they are not, are industry insiders. And that is by design.
We do not hire people who have worked in the industry before. Our associates don’t know the industry standards. They have no knowledge about what has been deemed impossible by others in the business. We like that. Because we don’t deal in industry standards, or impossibilities for that matter. What we do — as recruiters, trainers and leaders — is find the best and brightest individuals and teach them The Connor Group way of doing things.
We take proven people and place them into our proven systems.
The Connor Group owns and operates approximately 17,000 high-quality apartment units in six markets: Columbus, Cincinnati, Dayton, Dallas, Atlanta, Raleigh. Since being founded in 1991, we have grown from $0 to more than $1.3 billion in assets.
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Pros: Overall the company has great benefits including vacation, sick/personal time, 401K, reward and recognition and compensation. I really enjoy the challenges the company presents. I am always recognized when I overachieve any goals given. I really… – Full Review
No Offer – Interviewed in Mar 2013 – Reviewed 6 days ago New
Interview Details They were very thorough. The phone interview was 2 hours and asked a lot of detailed questions involving experience and background. The interview with the upper level manager was via a teleconference and he was somewhat occupied by his telephone and other background noise. It felt somewhat rushed… – Full Interview
They were all detailed, but the upper level manager wanted to know what your previous employees would say about you and your work ethic. – Answer Question