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We've all heard of Facebook and Google providing limitless perks for their employees — from nap pods to egg freezing coverage, these two tech giants know that happier employees lead to more success.

However, other companies are catching up now. Millennials don't just want to work at prestigious jobs anymore — they want to know that their mental and physical health are going to be protected.

Here are the top ten companies that young people are flocking to:

10. Indeed

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Founded by Paul Forster and Rony Kahan in 2004, Indeed labels itself as the "#1 job site worldwide." The company has had a 58% growth from last year and is now ranked 40 on Paysa's CompanyRank list.

The company's main perk is unlimited paid time-off. A stocked kitchen, a free gym and amazing health insurance are other benefits of the job.

9. Credit Karma

Despite the cheesy ads you've seen on TV, Credit Karma is a legitimate financial management platform headed by CEO Ken Lin. The company has had a 61% increase from last year and is ranked 36.

Credit Karma offers all kinds of benefits like on-site yoga and wellness, an on-site coffee bar, video games and generous PTO.

8. HomeAway.com

In competition with AirBnB, HomeAway.com is an online home rental website that has had a 62% increase and is ranked 62.

Perks include stand up desks, a highly competitive salary and a free vacation rental.

7. Hulu

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Hulu was founded in 2007 and has quickly become one of the most popular subscription video services. Its company ranking is 98 and has had a 65% increase from last year.

Hulu splurges on their employees — unlimited PTO and vacation, on-site cooking classes and free massages in the office mark some of their unique benefits.

6. Snap Inc.

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Snap Inc. is the company behind Snapchat, founded in 2011 by Bobby Murphy and CEO Evan Spiegel. It's ranked four and has had a 78% increase from 2016.

Some key Snap Inc. perks include a monthly phone bill stipend, gym and meal programs and an extensive list of insurances.

5. Jet

Jet is an ecommerce company founded by CEO Marc Lore. It's ranked 100 on Paysa along with having a 79% increase from last year.

Jet takes care of its employees by providing standing desks, a stocked kitchen, relaxation rooms and health insurance from day one.

4. Magic Leap

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Magic Leap, a developer of augmented and virtual reality technology, was founded in 2010 by CEO Rony Abovitz. The company's ranked 68 and increased 81%.

Magic Leap is still working out the kinks in their benefits, but they provide paid holidays, decent maternity and paternity leave and company lunches.

3. Spotify

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Spotify is a music streaming service ranked 22 on Paysa's list. It's had the third biggest increase from 2016 at 82%.

Spotify gives its employees six months of maternity and paternity leave including adoption, rooftop terraces and 100% company paid health insurance.

2. Twitch

A favorite of numerous YouTubers, Twitch is a live video streaming platform founded by CEO Emmett Shear in 2011. The company ranks 20 and increased 84%.

Twitch benefits include on-site massages, catered meals and multiple gaming rooms. The company values its employees and provides lots of free events and food.

1. Slack

With the most growth since last year — 95% — Slack ranks at 21 on Paysa's list. Slack is a software company founded in 2009 that mainly puts out collaboration and productivity tools.

Company benefits takes care of the little things — employees have stipends for commuting, flights, phone bills and gym memberships. Slack also provides quality life and health insurance along with encouragement to pursue continuing education.


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I thought I had a pretty good handle on my finances out of school. I worked several jobs while attending university and had little to no problem managing my income. However, once I graduated, I realized how much more complicated personal accounting could really be.

There were so many variables I needed to keep track of. Biweekly bills, monthly charges, and general necessities amounted to a heap of confusing numbers that were often impossible to decipher. The funniest part was that I was actually trying to do this by hand (I don't know what I was trying to prove to myself, either).

After messing up for the 17th time, I decided to give Microsoft Excel a shot. I used Excel a bit in school and I knew all the big-wig finance people used it, so what could I possibly have to lose? The answer is about six hours of my precious time. Excel isn't much of an improvement over handwriting and it's still dependent on the user to manually input all of the information. It's like doing everything by hand with the slightest help, meaning that it still required a tremendous amount of time and concentration. Well that was all for nothing, I guess.

It's sort of funny. I was certain that I could manage my personal finances with ease, when it's practically a full-time job. I was already stressed out enough with my first job and I knew I didn't have enough time to give my finances the attention it deserved.

That's why I decided to try out a budgeting app. My best friend told me that he uses an app called Truebill to manage his finances. "What does it even mean to manage your finances?" I asked him. He told me that Truebill was the personal financial assistant I wished I could have. It could aggregate all of my account information into one place and give me specific insights and actions.

I loved the idea of having full control over my finances, especially during a time of financial uncertainty, and I realized that Truebill would be the easiest way to accomplish this. The user interface is incredibly simple and intuitive, so it doesn't even feel like a finance app! Truebill offers a multitude of features, with their most popular being the ability to cancel subscriptions with the press of a button.

Okay, I had no idea how many subscriptions I was still subscribed to. In fact, I wasn't even using a quarter of the subscription services I was signed up for. Subscription boxes, streaming services, my old gym, and even an old subscription to my favorite magazine--it was all there and I was livid. How could I let myself waste all of this money and how did I never catch this? Thank goodness for Truebill.

Truebill also offers bill negotiations. There is a 40% fee based on how much you save and Truebill even claims that there is an 85% chance that they'll be able to lower your bill once a negotiation is requested. Why wouldn't I take them up on this? There was zero risk and I would only have to pay once my bill was lowered (which means that I would be saving money regardless).

More standard features of Truebill include the ability to generate a credit report on-demand and even request a pay advance. I only used the pay advance feature once when I wanted to buy a gift for my mom, but didn't have enough cash in hand and Truebill automatically reimbursed itself when I got my next paycheck.

The credit report is another fantastic feature and practically taught me what good credit meant. Truebill's credit report basically shows you which financial decisions have the most significant impact on your credit score and ways that you can improve your credit month-over-month. I've never had such control over my credit and it feels good.

I'll be the first to admit that I was extremely naive coming out of school. I figured that as long as I was attentive, I could manage my finances with ease. We manage money to some extent throughout our entire lives, but once you're thrown out on your own, it's a completely different story. With Truebill, I've finally been able to take control over my finances and stay on top of all of my responsibilities.

Update: Our friends at Truebill are extending a special offer to our readers! Follow this link to sign-up for Truebill.