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.
When it comes to technology in the hiring process, not only are you creating a memorable candidate experience, you’re also able to keep track of what is and isn’t working regarding hiring top talent. However, if you aren’t using recruiting software/technology to track the outcomes of your hiring process, you aren’t alone.
According to research, 85% of parents say they wish their employer offered childcare benefits; almost two-thirds of parents—and 83% of Millennials—say they’d leave one job for another if it offered better family-care benefits; and two-thirds of parents said childcare costs have influenced their overall career decisions.
Remember how the Millennials were going to take over? That has already essentially happened. Now, HR managers and recruiters have a new generation to consider: Gen Z. What do they want? Can they be classified? These are the important questions.
Despite the growing sophistication of telecommunications tools and employers’ increasing willingness to allow employees to work remotely, being located in a desirable location can be a draw for companies looking to attract top talent.
As more Gen Z workers start entering the workforce, and more Millennials start taking on leadership roles, employers are beginning to understand the importance of upskilling workers. Not only do these generations seek out employers who offer meaningful training, but it’s also something that might become necessary in order to overcome the growing skills gap.
I know, we just entered 2019, and already I’m forcing you to think about 2020, but for good reason! As the Boy Scouts say, “be prepared,” and when it comes to your benefits offerings, you’re definitely going to want to plan way ahead to attract talent in 2020.
Millennials already make up a large portion of the workforce, and while organizations have been adjusting, Generation Z has entered the scene. We recently spoke with Terri Herrmann, Vice President of Marketing at Montage, to discuss how recruiters should approach Gen Z.
Want to know why Millennials and Gen Z would rather work for themselves than you? If you have been challenged by Millennial employees, then get ready for them plus Gen Z! Gen Zs are those born between 1995 and 2010, and they will represent 25% of the U.S. population by 2020.
We’ve got good news and bad news. We’ll start with the bad: roughly 35% of workers plan to look for a new job in 2019. Now here’s the good news: this number is down drastically from 74% in 2018.