Come Join Our Team

We're Looking For Talent Like You!

Let's work together

Triad is trusted by Borrowers, Dealers, Lending Institutions, Realtors and Investors throughout the US. We have helped tens of thousands of families realize their American dream of home ownership.

Join the team that makes dreams come true, apply today!


Some Of Our Benefits!

Competitive Wages

We offer full and part time, hourly and salaried positions, bonuses and incentive plans, depending on the individual positions in the company.


Newly hired teammates are eligible within 60 days and we offer up to a 4% company match.


We offer multiple plans for medical, dental, vision insurance, Long & short-term disability and much more.

Generous PTO

Our PTO program lets you take time in the ways that matter most to you. Whether it’s vacation, self-wellness or just time to relax. We also have 7 paid holidays.

Remote Work Option

We have several positions that offer a hybrid work schedule and flexibility, as well as positions that are 100% remote in the US.

Rewards and Recognition

In addition to our health benefits, we offer other benefits and features that support your career and well-being and make Triad an excellent place to work. Things like employee discounts on various products & services, personal and professional development, employee referral program, volunteer days, Rewards & Recognition.

Meet Our Team

Meet the Triad Financial Services, Inc. Recruiting Team


Scott Snyder

Director Talent Acquisition


Teresa Cameron

Talent Acquisition Specialist


Bryson Clifton

Talent Acquisition Specialist

Video interviews make you nervous?
  • Make sure you have light casting in front of you and not from behind to avoid being washed out on the video display.
  • Ensure your device is plugged in or fully charged.
  • Raise your device so that it’s at eye level or just slightly above.
  • Take note of your surroundings. Ensure that the area behind you is appropriate and avoid a messy background for the interviewer to see.
  • Be sure to seek out an area that is quiet with no interruptions. Face away from doorways and windows to avoid getting distracted during your interview.
  • If you are using a device where you receive notifications (text messages, email notifications, chat windows, etc.), ensure that these features are turned off to avoid possible distractions.
  • Don’t assume you will only need to wear business attire from the waist up. Take the time to get fully dressed or you may risk an embarrassing interview moment.
  • Try to avoid clothing with intricate patterns and bulky accessories, as they can distort on camera.
  • Perform a test of looking into the video camera on your laptop; are you looking right into the camera or right at your interviewer? Are any of your movements distracting? Doing a test with a family member or friend prior to your interview can help you get comfortable with eye contact and body language.
  • Be sure to connect to your interview early to avoid any technical hang ups, and to be ready to greet your interviewer on time.
  • An interviewer can easily see your body language during a video interview so keep this in mind when gesturing or considering eye contact.
  • Don’t get too relaxed. Maintain good posture.
  • Don’t become obsessed with looking at yourself during the interview. Video interviews are sort of like 2-way mirrors. Keep focused on your interviewer.
  • Do post your resume, reminders of stories, and notes about your experiences behind your laptop so you can quickly sneak a glance to help during your interview.
  • Sell yourself! Make sure you can speak confidently about any experiences you've had in the workplace and/or in the classroom.
  • Be yourself! Video interviewing allows for a more personal interview experience while addressing geographical limitations. Treat your video interview as though you are in the room with the other person.
Interview Tips
You hit unexpected traffic on the bridge. You spilled coffee on yourself on the way to the interview. You didn’t make eye contact with the interviewer. Your mind went blank when asked, ‘Do you have any questions for us?’ Just to make sure you don’t have a negative experience during your interview with Triad, here are 5 points to keep at the top of your list.

5. Prepare, prepare, prepare. Even if you feel confident about the interview and feel you know how you will answer any and all questions, it’s still important to put time into preparing. Take some time to reflect on what you want to get out of this interview. Google it! Research the organization and the position itself.

4. During the interview, make sure you don’t overshare or become too casual. There’s no need to get into how you are a master knitting expert or that you were to top math student in 4th grade. Frame your answers so that the recruiter or interviewer can visualize you in the role and understand what immediate value you bring to the team. Don’t overcompensate and let your responses and body language tell the interviewer you could take-or-leave this position.

3. Listen carefully to each question. Pause after a question is asked to ensure you understand it. Ask for clarity if you don’t. Some questions, like behavior-based types, require you to stop and recall an experience you had, so don’t be too quick to respond.

2. Respond confidently and concisely. This goes hand-in-hand with listening carefully. You want to make sure you answer the question fully and succinctly. Keep in mind that your communication style is being assessed. Convey your answers in a linear manner.

1. Bring your resume to life. Know your resume. See what stories, anecdotes, or data points you might highlight that relate directly to the position for which you are applying. And remember #2, be concise.

Preparing for an interview is like studying for a test. When you know the answers there is nothing to be nervous about. Have some fun and enjoy the experience.
Questioning Techniques

Here are four types of questions you are likely to encounter in an interview.

The first and most common is an Open-Ended Question. This type of question prompts candidates to answer with the type of specific detail the interviewer is looking for. It also encourages conversation.

Examples of open-ended questions are:

  • Why are you hoping to leave your current position?
  • What do you like the most about your current job?
  • Tell me about a time when you had to complete a project or task on a short deadline.

Remember to answer these types of questions with a BAR technique. Give the interviewer the Background. Then give detail on your Actions and remember to point out what “I” did. Finally, make sure to complete your answer with the Result.

The second type of question you will encounter on an interview is the Theoretical Question. This type of question asks for your opinion, idea or theory. This might be asked of you if you do not yet have experience in a particular area or have recently graduated from school and have very little work experience. Example of these might be:

  • What would you have done in that situation?
  • How would you handle a customer in that type of situation?
  • How would you keep track of details on that type of project?

The third type of question you may encounter is the Closed-Ended Question. This is one that can be answered with a ‘Yes’ or ‘No’ response.

  • Did you complete the project?
  • Did you enjoy that job?

A good interview will not consist of many of these because they don’t encourage you to share information. But there are times when it is appropriate. For instance, to confirm information.

The fourth question technique is called a Leading Question. These do just what the name implies, lead you to a preferred or expected answer. If you encounter questions like these, be sure to take the interviewer back to your answer, even if it seems be the opposite answer she is looking for.

  • I guess your boss was not happy with the way that worked out, was she?
  • I assume you found that project to be very rewarding, isn’t that right?

Triad Financial Services is committed to providing equal employment opportunities for all employment practices, including recruitment, selection, training/development, promotion, transfer, disciplinary action and compensation, without regard to race, creed, ethnicity, color, age, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender, gender identity, gender expression, transgender, marital status, national origin, ancestry, physical or mental disability, requesting a reasonable accommodation based on mental or physical disability, medical condition (as defined by applicable law), genetic history and information, citizenship status, military or veteran status, or any other status protected by federal, state, or local law or ordinance or regulation.