Sacramento, California 95814 United States
Sacramento’s booming economy includes health care, social assistance, and science and technology companies that are expanding and growing every day. To stay ahead, it’s important to find the best people to fill your leadership positions.
Searching for high-level executives takes time. You want to screen candidates based on character and ability, as well as how they fit into your workflow. As one of Sacramento’s top headhunters, Reaction Search International has honed these skills to find untapped talent in the area.
RSI specializes in discovering candidates who will fit in at your company as long-term leaders. We take time to understand your culture to ensure the right fit for your most challenging executive jobs.
Our executive recruiters conduct a thorough search of Sacramento candidates. We proactively look for people who would fit your job best, rather than relying on databases and ads. Our recruiters use many strategies to discover talent, including:
When you choose RSI as your executive recruiter in Sacramento, you get a results-oriented partner who will help you achieve your vision. Let us find the most qualified candidates to add to your team.
We work with clients across a variety of industries in Sacramento. Our team has contacts in many niches and uses them to look for people with the expertise, credentials and reputation that will make your business better. Some of the fields we serve include:
Our experience and dedication to our clients have resulted in many successful placements for Sacramento-area businesses. We leverage local market insights to identify high-level candidates who will stay with you for the long term. Other benefits of choosing RSI include:
At RSI, our motivated team goes the extra mile to exceed your expectations. Our proven results attest to our success in bringing together the right talent with the right positions.
We are eager to start your search. Contact us today to learn more about our services in Sacramento.
Old Sacramento is a National Historic Landmark District in Sacramento. It is a neighborhood of old buildings from the 1800s that was restored in the 1960s and turned into a popular tourist destination. The buildings in Old Sac date back to the 1850s. They were the foundation for the modern Sacramento City. The streets in Old Sac are raised up a level, due to the frequent flooding of the Sacramento River back before the levees were built. The bottom floors of these buildings were renovated into shops, restaurants, and other small businesses. The area attracts over 5 million visitors every year. It plays host to annual music festivals, parades, and holiday events and features attractions such as: the California State Railroad Museum, the Military Museum, the Sacramento History Museum, carriage rides, riverboat rides, and the historic riverboat, the Delta King.
The Sacramento Convention Center Complex is a grouping of theaters and entertainment venues in downtown Sacramento. The four main buildings here are the Sacramento Convention Center, the Community Center Theater, the Memorial Auditorium, and the Jean Runyon Little Theater. The Convention Center features a 134,000 square foot exhibition hall, a ballroom, and 31 meeting rooms. The Community Theater hosts performing arts groups such as The Sacramento Ballet and the Sacramento Philharmonic Orchestra. The Auditorium is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. It hosts political rallies, concerts, graduation ceremonies, and other various events. The Jean Runyon Little Theater seats 272 and hosts smaller, often private events.
The Crocker Art Museum in Sacramento is the longest continuously operating art museum in the western US. It contains a large collection of California artwork dating back to the Gold Rush as well as Asian, African, and Oceanic collections. The museum contains Impressionist, Abstract Expressionist, and Pop Art artwork from Thomas Hill, Guy Rose, Joan Brown, Wayne Thiebaud, Childe Hassam, Robert Henri, Georgia O’Keeffe, Granville Redmond, and Edwin Deakin. Some notable paintings at Crocker include: Sunday Morning in the Mines by Charles Christian Nahl, In the Artist’s Studio by Édouard-Antoine Marsal, Allegory of Painting by Gerrit van Honthorst, and She Will Come Tomorrow by Edwin Deakin.
The Tower Bridge is Sacramento’s most distinctive landmark. It is a 737-foot long, solid gold vertical lift bridge that connects West Sacramento to Sacramento’s downtown area. When it opened in 1935, it was the first vertical lift bridge in the California Highway System. Until 1976 the bridge was silver. People complained about the glare coming off it and the California Department of Transportation had it painted yellow. By 2001 the paint had worn away and Sacramento’s residents voted for it to be repainted gold. In 1982 the Tower Bridge was added to the National Register of Historic Places.
The California State Capitol building has housed California’s government since the 1860s. It is a large neoclassical style building, modeled after the US Capitol building in Washington D.C. The Capitol building houses the California Senate, the California State Assembly, and the governor’s office. The Capitol’s dome is 210 feet high and capped by a large lantern. In the old days people used to line up to watch the lighting of the dome; now everything is gas powered. Below the dome is a statue of Queen Isabella and Christopher Columbus. Portraits of past governors line various walls throughout the Capitol’s three floors. The Capitol building became a California Historic Landmark in 1973.
Sutter’s Fort is a National Historic Landmark and state-protected park in Sacramento. Swiss pioneer John Sutter built the fort in 1839. It was the first colonized area in the Sacramento Valley and the foundation for what would become the City of Sacramento. Most of the park is reconstructed to resemble how it looked 170 years ago. The only surviving feature of the original compound is a two-story adobe structure built between 1841 and 1843. Sutter’s Fort is famous for aiding surviving members of the Donner Party and being a residence for early Gold Rush pioneers. The fort was abandoned in the 1850s after John Marshall found gold at Sutter’s Mill. In the 1890s the fraternal organization the Native Sons of the Golden West purchased and rehabilitated the fort. In 1947 California State Parks gained authority of preserving this important piece of California’s history.