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The 35-hour production work week.

Work 35 hours,
get paid for 40.

Current Openings

Spend more time at home, with family and enjoying the outdoors.

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What would you do
with more time?

A typical production employee works 40 hours/week and is required to take a 30 minute unpaid lunch. This means they’re onsite 42.5 hours/week. The 35 hour work week requires only 35.5 hours/week onsite. Employees gain 7 hours/week or about 350 hours/year.

icon_weekdays D A Y M F

All weekday, daylight hours ending by 5:30pm.

Current Openings

You have questions?
We have answers.

How do I get to 35 hours/week?

4 days/week you'll work 6 hours and 15 minutes, and 1 day/week you'll work 10 hours.

Are there different shifts?

Instead of a standard 1st (AM), 2nd (PM), or 3rd (overnight) shifts, we have AM and PM crews that have core hours.

AM crew works 5:00am to 11:15am
PM crew works 11:15am to 5:30pm

For the 1 day/week when you work 10 hours, you'll work 4 hours in addition to your crew's core hours. The additional 4 hours will occur either before or after your crew's core hours, depending on your crew assignment.

Can I see an example of a person's schedule?

Absolutely. Here's an example of a person's schedule on AM crew and PM crew.
AM Crew
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday - 5:00am to 11:15am
Wednesday - 5:00am to 3:30pm

PM Crew
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday - 11:15am to 5:30pm
Thursday - 7:00am to 5:30pm

How does my paycheck get to 40 hours?

In addition to the 35 hours you worked, you'll get 5 free hours on your paycheck.

What's the catch?

There isn't one. We've tested this out and have proven we can be just as efficient in 35 hours as we can be in 40 hours. Here's the secret. The more time we spend working while we're at work, the less hours in a day we have to be at work getting our jobs done.