Even in a hugely disrupted jobs market, firms are still hiring – and many people are joining a company without meeting their new colleagues in person.
UK employees were more engaged at work in July than they were pre-coronavirus in January this year, rising by 0.5%.
Forty-three per cent of workers have reported feeling at risk of burnout this winter according to a survey from consultancy businesses Kin&Co.
As workers return from furlough and businesses begin to awake from enforced hibernation, HR will need to overcome some tricky challenges.
Employee benefits have come a long way from a generous pension contribution and free milk in the office.
Employees within your organisation — no matter where they rank in the org chart — are a lot like the customers of today. Rather than being interested in communications that are all about telling the company story (i.e., “Look at what we did/are doing as a company”), they’re much more interested in what’s in it for them.
More recognition would be the most effective way to re-engage the workforce following the coronavirus pandemic according to a survey from engagement software provider Achievers.
HR teams are spending thousands on employee benefits but have no idea if they are being used, according to new research.