In a previous post, we discussed the high cost of turnover and recruitment and the need for businesses to make sound and lasting hiring decisions when possible to keep these costs to a minimum.
Category: Employee Retention
Employee retention includes any efforts or practices designed to keep your employees working for you.
As Recruiting Daily Advisor has previously reported—and on more than one occasion—flexibility is a great way to attract candidates to your company. However, workers are also looking for companies that offer trust and the chance to grow and develop as professionals.
Unemployment is at record lows, and Baby Boomers are leaving the workforce at increasing rates. For companies that are struggling to fill roles, they should look to current employees to make lateral moves to help fill the void. However, companies need to know how to retain workers in order to keep them around.
When considering whether or not to stay with their current employer or look for a new job, 73% of respondents say the flexibility an employer offers aids in their decision.
Does your organization routinely conduct exit interviews with departing employees? Some employers swear this is a great way to garner knowledge about how to improve the organization and reduce future turnover. Others feel it’s unlikely to gain real insights because departing employees no longer have an incentive to help. Let’s take a look at some […]
As we’ve previously reported, counteroffers to retain workers can backfire, leading the employee to leave your company within 2 years of receiving a raise. If you’re having trouble recruiting new workers to your company, try improving your talent retention strategy to keep your workers from jumping ship.
Yesterday’s post covered some best practices for hiring seasonal workers. Today’s post will cover best practices for training and retaining seasonal workers. Keep reading to learn more.
Yes, you read that title correctly: 80% of workers are actively seeking a new job, which is good news for recruiters and hiring managers looking to fill vacant positions, but terrible news for employers who are looking to retain their best and brightest workers.
Following trends can be a good thing or a bad thing, depending on how you look at it. If you followed IBM’s lead and stopped your flexible working arrangements, you may now be at a disadvantage for recruiting workers.
Talent retention may not necessarily be an issue that recruiters face on a regular basis, but in order to retain talent, you also need to know what attracts talent. And when it comes to salary negotiations, hiring managers and HR professionals may be going about it all wrong.