Employee engagement is a term that has become increasingly prevalent as employers have begun to rethink their approach to employee management. You may know that low employee engagement can be costly, causing loss of productivity and revenue, but do you know how costly it can be? The folks over at Dale Carnegie Training embarked upon […]
Every year we survey our large network of HR practitioners about their people management priorities for the year. We cover a lot of ground with just a few questions, but our focus is on what HR initiatives are most pressing, how they are tackling those priorities with new tools and technology, and how they are approaching culture management.
Company culture still reigns supreme within the HR universe, but 2017 HR trends will focus on attracting growth-driven workers to the companies that need them. Major tech companies may still build campuses to cater to wunderkinds’ various needs, but most HR departments are more interested in creating cost-effective ways to meet the work-balance needs of their employees. Even for workplaces with billion-dollar budgets, HR innovators realize that the right corporate focus trumps take-home pay.
In this article, I want to focus on providing a framework for understanding two popular but commonly confused concepts: employee engagement and company culture. We’ll cover the basic definitions of each, the type of data that drives an understanding of each, and a framework for understanding the relationship between the two concepts.
If your culture isn’t aligned with your success factors, you’re in for trouble. Within a company, culture is a guiding factor that not only helps people understand how to behave, but also serves to reinforce a business’s priorities and objectives. In this webinar, HR professionals in many industries will learn what it takes to redefine “culture,” fix a broken company culture and adapt the understanding of culture for the modern age – all of which can benefit your HR program and prepare your business for new and dynamic environments.
With hundreds of new software providers in the HR space, many HR executives wonder how to make sense of them all and select the best fit. Dozens of software platforms, in various categories, often lead to difficulties determining the strengths and weaknesses of each platform.
This article is a preview of a series of articles we’ll be writing to help HR executives make smarter software decisions and ensure that the software they choose is right for the needs and culture of their companies.
The concept of a company culture has narrowed in recent years, and these days you’d be forgiven for thinking “culture” equates to employment perks. Companies like Facebook and Google have become famous for extravagant perks that include three free meals a day, onsite gyms and childcare, and free transportation to and from work. While perks can increase job satisfaction, they don’t tell the whole story. Through authentic leadership and a genuine commitment to their employees, these five off-the-radar companies have created some of the best company cultures in America.
Instead of keeping employees in the dark and letting the rumour mill run rampant, as it does when we fill in the blanks with assumptions, this CEO led with an idea – the idea that his employees were the key to solving the problem. Rather than controlling the information and keeping it amongst the senior leadership, s/he opened up and found a sustainable solution to the problem. A solution that the people most affected had created themselves.
Earlier this year we went through an exhaustive review of all Pomello’s customers. Ones who love what we do, ones who want us to do more, and even the ones we’ve lost. We wanted to distill our message to fit the words of our customers. After who is in a better position to describe the value of our product and its practical applicatio
Businesses today have to keep up with the rapid pace of technological development and globalization, but they also have to understand the needs and preferences of a changing workforce, the Millennials. Already, many of us have entered the job market, and by 2025 we will make up 75% of the workforce.