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Posted: Tuesday, January 2, 2018 5:05 PM

Job Description Join one of the best teams on the 98 corridor! This position is currently Full-time and Part-time, but for the successful candidate, the hours could increase to full time in 90 days. Retail experience in clothing and linen would be helpful. After you have been trained we are looking for piece quota of 500 clothing articles sorted, tagged and hung daily. Very achievable. Must have good eye and hand coordination. Must be able to have great sense of urgency. Previous experience a benefit. Mission Contribution: To ensure the efficient and cost effective operation and stewardship of the retail store through donor and customer relations, processing donated goods and quality control in order to maximize profitability that will fund Goodwill’s mission. Primary Function: Process donations for sale in Goodwill retail stores, including sorting, pricing, cleaning, etc. books and other donated goods. Core Competencies: Quality Customer Service Flexibility Product Knowledge Strong Communication Skills Reliability Ability to Multitask Essential Functions: Process donations adhering to Goodwill’s standards and guidelines. Keep accurate record of items processed on a daily basis. Understand and perform all procedures necessary to meet or exceed the weekly sales and production quota for the store. Maintain a clean and safe work area. Ensure that a full inventory of items remains on sales floor at all times. Ship surplus items to other retail stores in need of donations. Comply with applicable safety procedures; Report accidents/injuries and safety concerns to the appropriate safety staff. Comply with Goodwill’s policies and procedures, including performing assigned duties within the framework of Goodwill’s Guiding Principles. Maintain an acceptable attendance and punctuality record. Perform other duties as directed. Book Processor: Ensure that books are categorized and cleaned. Price books according to price lists and type of book. Shelve books by category. Put books in Alphabetical Order by Author. Clothes and Bin Processor: Sort textiles according to quality, season of year, and gender of wearer. Inspect textiles and determine acceptability for sale or disposal. Ensure that textiles are correctly hung, tagged/labeled and placed on Z-racks. Wares, Accessories, and Shoes Processor: Examine wares and sort them into categories with respect to their proper processing; Sort and price wares and breakable items (glass, pots, pans, silverware). Sort, inspect, clean and price shoes. Inspect, clean and prices accessories. E&M Processor: Sort, price, inspect, test electrical and mechanical devises. Inspect, price and clean merchandise and put on sales floor. Requirements: Good communication skills. Good work ethic. Must be able to demonstrate good judgment in recognizing items appropriate for sale. Able to follow instructions and comply with policies and procedures. Able to maintain good relationships with co-workers and management. Able to work with minimal supervision. Able to maintain good relationships with co-workers. Must be available to work a flexible schedule, including weekends. Must have reliable transportation. Flexibility and willingness to learn Book Processor: Be able to determine if a book is Fiction or Non-Fiction. Be able to find copyright date on books. Be able to sort books by copyright date and category. E&M Processor: Computer literate – experience with Microsoft Office (Word, Excel, Outlook). Physical Requirements The physical demands described here are representative of those that must be met by an employee to successfully perform the essential functions of this job. Reasonable accommodations may be made to enable individuals with disabilities to perform the essential functions. While performing this job, the employee is required to stand, walk, sit, use hands to finger, handle or feel objects, tools or controls, reach with hands and arms, climb stairs, balance, stoop, kneel, crouch or crawl. The employee may also be exposed to a hazardous environment due to the use of wires. Most activities involve repetitive upper body movement and bending. The employee must regularly lift and/or move up to 50 pounds. Must have good hand-eye coordination. Specific vision abilities required by this job include close vision, distance vision, color vision, peripheral vision, depth perception and the ability to adjust focus. Typical Work Environment: The work environment characteristics described here are representative of those an employee encounters while performing the essential functions of this job. Reasonable accommodations may be made to enable individuals with disabilities to perform the essential functions. While performing this job, the employee is exposed to weather conditions prevalent at the time, but works primarily indoors and/or at facility entrance; the noise level in the work environment is usually moderate; Stools or chairs may be provided to allow employee to alternate between sitting and standing while performing job. Will possibly be working alongside and/or managing others with social, mental, and emotional disabilities. Education: N/A Minimum Experience: Some work experience and knowledge of brand names and styles, helpful. Some work experience and knowledge of electronics, helpful (E&M Processor) Note : For employees with lifting and bending restrictions (with proper documentation from physician), the following modifications to the job duties may be made: Employee may sit at a level workstation and have clothing or other items placed on the workstation by another individual for inspection, sorting, tagging and pricing. Laundry carts with lifts may be placed next to the employee’s workstation at waist level so the employee can retrieve items without bending or twisting. Company Description Goodwill was founded in 1902 in Boston by Rev. Edgar J. Helms, a Methodist minister and early social innovator. Helms collected used household goods and clothing in wealthier areas of the city, then trained and hired those who were poor to mend and repair the used goods. The goods were then resold or were given to the people who repaired them. The system worked, and the Goodwill philosophy of “a hand up, not a hand out” was born. Dr. Helms’ vision set an early course for what today has become a $4 billion nonprofit organization. Helms described Goodwill Industries as an “industrial program as well as a social service enterprise a provider of employment, training and rehabilitation for people of limited employability, and a source of temporary assistance for individuals whose resources were depleted.” Times have changed, but Helms’ vision remains constant: “We have courage and are unafraid. With the prayerful cooperation of millions of our bag contributors and of our workers, we will press on till the curse of poverty and exploitation is banished from mankind.” Goodwill’s network of 165 independent, community-based Goodwills in the United States and Canada offers customized training and services for individuals who want to find a job, pursue a credential or degree, and strengthen their finances. Each local Goodwill must be accredited, apply for membership and meet certain criteria established by Goodwill Industries International (GII). The GII Member Services center, located in Rockville, MD, offers local Goodwills a number of benefits to enhance their programs and services, and grow their Goodwills. Goodwill Industries – Big Bend, Inc. was founded on June 1, 1965. The first local Goodwill store was opened on Jackson Bluff Road in Tallahassee. At that same time Goodwill collection boxes were placed in all major communities for the collection of used clothing. These donations were taken to a workshop for repair, then sold to assist disabled and disadvantaged people the area. Over the next 35 years Goodwill Industries – Big Bend grew significantly. A Halfway House for men was established on July 1, 1972, providing temporary supervised living for Personal Work Adjustment Training clients. In 1981, Goodwill Industries – Big Bend began the Gulf Coast Division, a branch operation, with a store in Panama City, and in 1989, opened their first apartment complex for people with disabilities. By the turn of the century, Goodwill Industries – Big Bend had retail outlets throughout the Big Bend area. The first computer training class began at the Mabry Street facility in March 2001 and Career Training Centers were added to many stores. Now with 26 Retail Stores, 14 Attended Donation Centers, 9 Career Training Centers, 13 Residential Communities, and an Automotive Resale Lot, Goodwill Industries – Big Bend, Inc. continues to grow and offer more services to people with disabilities and other barriers to employment.

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• Location: Panama City, Santa Rosa Beach

• Post ID: 13293697 panamacity
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