As the fourth most populous city in the United States, Houston, Texas is also one of the most diverse metropolitan areas in the country. Energy, medical, aeronautics and transportation – these are only a handful of the industries that draw professionals to this international hub. With two major universities, thriving theatre and museum districts and a range of professional sports teams (Texans, Rockets, Astros, Dynamo), the city offers endless opportunities to build a career and a life outside of work.
Only 25 miles north of the city centre is ExxonMobil’s Houston Campus, our primary office in the United States. The campus spreads across 385 wooded acres and includes:
- Premier research and physical science facility
- State-of-the-art visualisation rooms
- 100,000-square-foot wellness centre
- 28 dining options inspired by cuisine from around the world
- A retail district including a grocery store, frozen yoghurt, salon, dentist's surgery and more
- An on-site child development facility
Our Houston campus was designed to provide world-class facilities that help us tackle global challenges. It incorporates extensive research on workplace design to bring together over 9,000 employees and foster collaboration, creativity and innovation.
All of our major business lines are represented here: Upstream, Downstream and Chemical, as well as our corporate departments (HR, IT, Controller’s, etc.). As a result, the Houston Campus offers opportunities in nearly all of our primary career fields. Whether we are mapping the oceans where we explore, protecting biodiversity everywhere we work, developing more clean-burning natural gas, researching biofuels or reducing energy poverty in the developing world, we are all working towards one common goal: powering the world responsibly.
Learn more about our Houston Campus.
Diversity is a critical variable in making strides in math and the sciences. We need new and unique points of view, novel perspectives. That’s how we leap forward. That’s how we solve problems in the world, whether they are as small as an atom or as big as a planet.Cassandra McZeal, Supervisor/Researcher