Worried about your employees wandering to greener pastures? Keep them interested by making sure that learning, development and creativity are part of your retention strategy and your culture.
Recognising that you have a problem is often the first and most important step to solving it. But with so much else to keep track of in a small business, it can be difficult to identify staff turnover as an issue.
There was a time that people organised their own training in order to obtain a particular job. Those days are gone, according to columnist Jan Cavelle.
Recruiting and retaining team members is a key priority for any firm. Yet in the media we hear endless stories about employee morale and loyalty being at an all-time low, with many looking around for new opportunities.
A survey of UK employees in nine regions around the world has found that British staff are some of the least likely to be fully engaged at work.
UK employees are less likely to consider themselves devoted to their jobs – 48 per cent of UK respondents said they were loyal, compared to the 58 per cent European average.
Continuing with her series of articles charting the end of her furniture building business, Jan Cavelle describes how toxic members of staff created a self-perpetuating cycle of violence and destruction.
The Gekko Social Fund is just one of the techniques utilised by the field marketing business, which is competing for Employer of the Year award.
Office workers are wasting time using slow and outdated technology. In some cases, workers are wasting more time than they spend on holiday each year.
High employee turnover hurts a company’s bottom line and can damage morale among remaining staff. With it arguably being one of the most intense challenges, we canvassed the business landscape for advice on how to stop the churn.
It’s time hire that difficult-to-find finance professional; increasing business confidence is causing more financial workers to think about career moves.