Elon Musk’s Tesla quietly slashed over 3,400 job postings, leaving simply 3 listed within the U.S.

Dreaming of a career at Elon Musk’s visionary electric car giant Tesla? Then you’ll have to compete for one of just three jobs available if you’re based in America, because the $547 billion company has just quietly slashed thousands of listings. 

Until as recently as Tuesday, Tesla was advertising more than 3,400 job postings across the United States, Mexico, Canada and Puerto Rico—the bulk of which were in California, Texas, and Nevada, according to Quartz’s analysis of archived pages.

All of the roles, from prototype vehicle operators to construction carpenters have since been axed—and all that remains are three spots on Tesla’s Manufacturing Development Program.

But they don’t appear to be full-time jobs—at first, at least—with two of the adverts boasting that successful candidates will need to complete 7 to 16 weeks of training (depending on whether you apply for the gig in Texas or California) before having the “opportunity to transition” into Production Associate. No promises. 

Meanwhile, the third Manufacturing Development Program opening in Nevada is only four to six weeks long and is specifically marked as an internship only, according to Tesla’s website.

Still want to be part of Musk’s vision for Tesla to become the future of “solving autonomy” for driverless cars?

Then you’ll have to “stoop, lay, bend, reach, squat, kneel, crouch, twist and crawl for extended periods of time, including up to 12 hours a day,” according to the job description. 

Hopeful new hires will also need to be able to “carry 20 lbs. up and down stairs,” be okay with “exposures to hazardous materials,” and be open to working flexibly “including days, nights, overnight, and/or weekends.” 

Fortune has reached out to Tesla for comment.

Trouble in paradise at Tesla 

Make no mistake, Tesla has big goals—with Musk proclaiming that the business will succeed in its mission to solve autonomy, even if he’s “kidnapped by aliens” —and it was employing over 140,000 people as of late last year to help achieve those lofty ambitions. 

But in recent months, after recalling millions of its cars and watching vehicle sales start to decline, the company has been hit by layoffs, hiring freezes and senior resignations.

“With [Tesla’s] rapid growth there has been duplication of roles and job functions in certain areas,” Musk wrote to employees last month, as he explained that at least 14,000 workers were set to lose their jobs. “There is nothing I hate more, but it must be done.”

Since then, employees gotten layoff notices in waves over the course of four weeks. “I keep waiting for Elon to send another email and tell us they’re finally done firing people,” one current Tesla worker told Business Insider.

Just last week, Musk sacked Tesla’s entire Supercharger team, including his highest-ranking female executive, and unapologetically told workers that he’s going to be “absolutely hardcore” with layoffs and cost-cutting.

“While some on exec staff are taking this seriously, most are not yet doing so,” the tech billionaire who also owns SpaceX and X, formerly known as Twitter, added. 

Then Tesla’s top HR executive (and another one of the company’s most senior women), Allie Arebalo, handed in her notice—joining a handful of other senior leaders to vote with their feet and resign from the currently tumultuous tech firm.

Even Drew Baglino, the company’s former senior vice president in charge of powertrain engineering and a leading contender to replace one-day Musk on the Tesla throne, has cashed out. Baglino recently liquidated virtually his entire stake in the company—worth $181 million—days after leaving the company.

Now, the company has slashed its summer internship program to cut costs, and young aspiring employees have been told their offers were retracted just weeks before they were due to start work.