The New Year has finally arrived and you’ve probably been spending some time mulling over goals you’re looking to accomplish, both personally and professionally. In the world of business, even better than goals are what we call Objectives and Key Results, otherwise known as OKRs.
When it comes to building your career, there’s always room to learn. Everyone has their own set of tips, tricks, and opinions, and listening to others can bring valuable knowledge to your business. Check out the following tips gathered from various business professionals.
Surely you’ve been preparing for the Q4 Season all year long if you’re in HR. This time of year can be stressful from tax preparations and compliance to policy changes and New Year plans. If you’re a little late to the party and find yourself scrambling to get organized, we have some reminders to set you back on track.
Organizations these days are shifting from their standard approach for employee engagement that once was limited to annual feedback forms and meetings to an integrated employee experience. Several companies have already made “employee experience” an ongoing process, and have been elevating it at every touchpoint. With employees returning back to office after the pandemic, the HR team, management, and the team leaders are working together towards delivering a differentiated work experience to their employees. So, what are the key elements that the HR team in an organization should consider to create the best employee experience? Here, the article will further discuss some of the best practices that companies can adopt to retain their employees with utmost satisfaction.
I’m sure you’ve heard tons of talk flying around about The Great Resignation. Coined by Anthony Klotz, The Great Resignation is used to describe the relatively recent trend of employees voluntarily leaving their jobs in record numbers. In fact, just this August, a record 4.3 million Americans quit their jobs. Pretty incredible considering the pandemic has caused one of the worst recessions and job crises since the 1920s.
If you know anything about Human Resources, you know there are countless responsibilities for HR leaders to keep track of. Some are beautiful, some are daunting, and some are downright terrifying. At PeopleGuru, we don't take lightly how vital the role of an HR professional is and because it's such a crucial role, there are some sticky situations you want to steer clear of (and at all costs). That's why we've assembled five workplace nightmares to avoid just in time for the spooky season.
The key to having a successful business is having the right people in the right positions. Team leaders can help you take your business to the next level by leading teams to success. Unfortunately, many businesses lack strong leadership. This shortage of talent can lead to high employee turnover, lack of organization, and lack of communication, all of which can hurt your business.
Business owners, your perpetual concern is to grow your business. But you can't do that if your employees don't see eye to eye with one another.
If your workplace environment is toxic or your employees can't stand one another, you can't nurture your company's future. Therefore, business owners and managers, need to add workplace conflict management to their tasks list as a priority.
Unfortunately, to manage workplace conflicts, there's no straightforward formula available. As people are involved in the process, you can't resolve conflicts using the same approach all the time. In the words of Dale Carnegie —
One of the biggest obstacles for military veterans is finding meaningful employment after service. These highly trained individuals are required to make a dramatic shift in their terminology, practices, habits and expectations when entering the civilian workforce. Despite this, however, veterans can bring numerous benefits to your organization, including proven leadership and problem-solving skills, integrity, loyalty and a strong work ethic.