Your employees may love their jobs and love the culture you’ve created together. That contentment won’t stop them from paying attention to status changes.
Tag: culture building
It’s not enough for the leader to be creative. The people who are led must also be taught to be creative.
It might start as a petty squabble about the best day to release a regular report. Before you know it, two of your valued employees aren’t talking to each other. What’s your next step?
Is the new service you just introduced to the market a big hit? Congratulations. Now, all you have to do is maintain company culture as you grow. Here are a few suggestions.
When too many employees leave, execs throw more training at managers. This action, senior execs figure, will keep staff turnover to a manageable level. Companies that dig deeper to get at the root cause of employee departure may be in for a surprise.
Managers, are you having trouble understanding why an employee’s work habits are driving you crazy? Have you reached the point where you’ve actually yelled at that employee for no good reason? If so, it’s time for you to concentrate on self-awareness.
Many employers believe that money is the most effective instrument for motivating employees. The problem is that this method gets expensive and doesn’t work as well as positive, non-monetary motivators. There are other positive motivators that excite many employees even more than money.
When employees do a great job, your managers may publicly praise them, and they may get a gift card or a bonus. This established pattern in most organizations certainly builds loyalty. But your recognition programs could be doing so much more.
What is the appropriate boundary between being a boss and being a buddy? Use these seven tips to keep yourself on the right track.
Few leaders have been able to truly connect with and inspire people the way Bill Clinton does. How exactly does he pull this off?
It’s easy to imagine that workers are leaving because they’ve been lured by a competitor with a better salary and stock option deal. The truth is far more uncomfortable for employers to hear: employees often leave because of company culture.
I don’t use the word “team” loosely. It is entirely different than work group, department, or any other description used for people who work next to one another. Literally or figuratively. Being part of a team connotes more than connected workflows.