Remote work removes many of the inconveniences associated with going into work, but it takes away a key component of what makes company culture—connection!
Now might be a good time for some startups and small businesses to consider pivoting their marketing and sales dollars to the individual consumer.
Some companies have been caught flat-footed in their attempts to quickly train newly minted remote employees on the latest and most relevant computer skills.
We get focused on making sure the big, complicated tough stuff is intact, only to miss the basic thing. The first thing. The most fundamental thing.
Workers run in their own lanes and live their own lives and can achieve happiness and self-actualization in their own ways.
Simple is smart. Making something simple for other people is actually much harder than making something complex.
Millennials are more likely to have a side hustle than older workers, and people earning higher incomes are more likely to have a side hustle.
High turnover can stifle the culture, making it more likely that remaining employees will shy away from creative and risk-taking ideas and solutions. Instead, those employees may opt to play it safe, so as not to join the ranks of those no longer employed there.
Incorporating things like having a masseuse on call, bringing puppies into the workplace, or setting up a desk purge with a garage-sale-style twist aren’t just trendy or ways to appease stressed-out employees, they are essential to setting the tone for the entire process.
Finding out why people leave is important. Finding out before they leave why they might be disengaged does a lot more for your workforce and your business.
Successful transitions of family businesses from one generation to the next can be tough. Here are four things to help you prepare.
Many of the companies said to be “ditching” performance appraisals are, in reality, changing the process by using technology to provide ongoing, real-time feedback to employees.
For hundreds of years, African Bushmen have greeted each other with this refrain. When one of them becomes aware of another coming through the brush, he/she exclaims, “I see you!” and the one approaching triumphs, “I am here!”
Every company has to start somewhere. And everybody needs good employees who are willing to take a risk and “buy-in” on an adventure that could lead to success. Choosing the right adventure is the toughest part.
You can learn a lot about your organization by asking a few questions about what people might add to their space.
Each team member can contribute toward brand awareness, qualified lead generation, and closing deals.
A Gallup poll showed the number of men who view sexual harassment in the workplace as a major problem is declining.
“Tell me about yourself” isn’t the only popular question interviewers should probably re-examine.
Surveys diagnose problems; leaders prescribe solutions.
Great leadership isn’t about perfection. It’s about self-awareness. And we know objective human data is the gateway to developing that awareness—the No. 1 most critical competency among leaders.