There was a point in my career, probably 18 or 20 years or so ago, that I would have argued vehemently that creating a workplace culture that engages employees was vital to sustaining a profitable business.
Most adults own a cell phone, so it follows that most workers will have a mobile device of some kind. And we always have them close at hand.
Given the growing multi-cultural nature of today’s global business world, it is crucial to develop culturally intelligent leaders.
I’ve spent the last decade of my leadership career and my entire professional career being an out lesbian, and along the way, I’ve experienced a range of responses to who I identified as as a person.
If your notion of safety is an absence of incidents then it follows that you will focus on hazards, near-misses, and accidents.
One of the things that makes me crazy about the work of employee engagement is the sloppiness we allow around how we define and approach it.
Employee experience is everything people perceive, think, feel, do or encounter at work. If this experience is negative it can lead to poor performance, low engagement and unfavourable business results.
We’re all striving for an inclusive organisational culture. We want work to be a place where everyone feels heard, and valued, and everyone has the chance to contribute.
“It tells us that some of the things we are doing are on the right track. It’s great for our employees to be a part of that and for us it’s a great story that we can share moving forwards,”
Video is eating the world. It’s as true for companies as it is for consumers – and yes, this includes yours.
Most companies understand the value of Voice of the Customer. Voice of the Employee follows a similar philosophy. You ask employees how they feel and what you can improve.
We see it every year. Swarms of people create their New Year's resolutions with the intention of changing their lives for good. These efforts start out with high hopes and strong intentions