There are three factors of employee engagement, meaningfulness, safety, and availability. When employees are engaged, they are more productive and committed to their work, leading to better results. To ensure effective employee engagement, it is essential to prioritize meaningfulness, safety, and availability. These three elements are the keys to creating a productive and engaged workforce, so understanding their importance and how to cultivate them is essential. In this blog post, we will explore the importance of meaningfulness, safety, and availability in employee engagement and how to promote these values in your workplace.
4 Essential Leadership Skills for New Managers
Are you a newly appointed manager? If so, it's important to understand the essential leadership skills necessary for success. To support your leadership development, it's critical to recognize the importance of decision-making, communication, organizational alignment, and problem-solving. In this blog post, we'll discuss the four essential leadership skills for new managers and how to develop them.
Fair Does Not Mean The Same
Instead, fairness in leadership development means offering each direct report what they need to take advantage of the opportunities available to everyone.
Signs Your Employees Are Disengaged and What It Costs Your Organization
Disengaged employees often leave after their paid time off is exhausted, their performance has dropped, they've been verbally (and sometimes illegibly) disciplined, and their negativity has spread through the team. Essentially, 1/3 of one employee's salary is flushed down the drain when a company chooses not to address employee disengagement. If a team's average salary is $16/hour or $33,280 annually per team member, then one disengaged team member costs $11,093 per year. Unchecked employee disengagement can kill a team's profitability, as the entire will be disengaged by default, negatively affecting the organization as a whole.
8 Questions To Ask When Assessing Termination, Demotion, or Reassignment Of A Direct Report
Leaders understand that the problem lies with the direct report while maintaining that they could have done more to help, which is where progress stops. The leader will repeat the same cycle until a terrible and avoidable situation arises or their direct supervisors apply enough pressure to inspire action.