As we know, a good candidate experience is great for business, however, your “experience” efforts shouldn’t stop with the jobseeker. In order to retain top talent, you should also be focusing on improving the employee experience as well.
Generally speaking, engagement is how much your employees are active within their jobs. An engaged employee enjoys their job, fits well within its culture, and actively tries to improve his or her organization.
According to a recent study, 27% of U.S. travelers are planning to volunteer on a trip this year. Volunteerism, thankfully, is becoming a stronger trend, and in the case of potential employees in the Millennial generation, who, as a group, highly value volunteerism, it’s important to recognize this need in a benefits program. In fact, companies […]
Now more than ever, companies are struggling with attrition on a massive scale. U.S. job turnover reached more than 19% towards the end of 2018. And, additional reports are showing more than half of U.S. employees plan to look for new jobs before the end of this year.
Let’s face it: We’re all on information overload. The amount of content we are consuming on a minute-by-minute basis in the blurred lines between our personal and professional lives has exploded in this digital economy.
Candidate experience has been a popular focus for many employers, as this experience can make or break an employer’s chance at hiring top talent. However, once you’ve got the candidate in the door, you don’t want to risk losing them because your company has a poor culture or offers a terrible employee experience.
In any tight labor market, talent spotting and the hunt for the perfect employee are always challenging. Companies must go above and beyond to not only find the right fit from a cultural and skills standpoint, but they must also ensure that the checks and balances are in place to retain top-performing employees. We must […]
For the first time, there are four generations in the workforce all working at the same time, and each group brings different behaviors, customs, and expectations with them. The newest wave of young professionals is known as Gen Z, and on the other end are the Baby Boomers, whose presence shrinks continuously as they retire.
While work-related stress is nothing new, managers might be surprised to learn that the level of sustained stress their teams experience is leading to substantial business and turnover risks.
If you’re losing talent to the competition and having a hard time attracting new talent to fill the void, it may be time to look at your “people practices.” One way to find the cause of the problem is to ask your current staff what is and isn’t working, in their opinions. You can do […]
A recent study from InsideOut Development took a look at what Gen Z expects of their jobs and their supervisors.