Do you recall the commercial a cellular provider once ran a that displayed cellular-connection “bars” above people’s heads to indicate the signal strength of the connection? Maybe that’s the way we can all look at employee engagement. Employee engagement is measurable, and we call that engagement signal strength (ESS). It’s not a static score, but a dynamic measurement that may change every day depending on what happens at work with a co-worker or supervisor, or at even home. This white paper from TharpeRobbins explains how you can understand your ESS and increase it with smart solutions.
Looking for cost-effective benefit alternatives that increase productivity and reduce absenteeism? It’s time to look at workplace wellness programs. These programs are no longer a trend — they are here to stay. Providing employees with incentives to get healthy and stay healthy can have a positive impact on engagement and the bottom line. This white paper from TharpeRobbins shows you the advantages of an employee wellness program and how you can get started with one in your organization.
Many companies are adding integrated recognition and reward strategies specifically to engage employees, enhance the employee experience, and drive shared responsibility for reaching corporate goals throughout the organization. This white paper from TharpeRobbins shows you how performance-driven rewards help our clients move beyond traditional service and safety reward programs to new levels of employee recognition.
Employee recognition is constantly evolving. As people’s tastes change, new generations enter the workforce and recognition’s effectiveness in driving employee engagement continues to get results. This e-book from TharpeRobbins explains the top five employee recognition trends to watch for in 2015.
Published By: RolePoint
Published Date: Apr 12, 2016
Over the last three years, social networks have experienced exponential growth. Employee networks have grown accordingly, offering access to structured career data through sites like LinkedIn in particular, and unstructured data through networks like Facebook. Employees are continually adding new contacts and growing personal networks. Job posting tools that share jobs into social networks are often described as social referral tools, though this is an inaccurate and misleading description. The more sophisticated of these tools create unique links for sharing that enable employers to identify which of their employees originated the share. This is useful for recognition and reward, whilst the practice of sharing jobs in the wider network is to be encouraged in order to reach job seekers who are browsing or using search engines to identify opportunities. Job seekers are increasingly connecting with their peers in organizations they want to work for. Encouraging employees to share jobs in