My days at H-D generally involved checking on my current open maintenance requests, walking around the facility looking for any new issues, and in any necessary meetings.
I learned about what it is like to work in an engineering setting, how to communicate with machine and assembly line personnel, and how to apply my engineering knowledge in a manufacturing environment.
Management was not strict unless mistakes were made, but even then as long as a mistake did not cost too much for the company it was easily remedied.
My co-workers were great, easy to talk to, and fine to work with. I was able to get things done when working with them.
The most difficult part of the job was leaving at the end.
The best part about working for Harley-Davidson was the people I met and what I learned about being in a manufacturing environment.