A candidate-driven market means jobseekers are in the driver’s seat when choosing where and when they work. To appeal to all jobseekers, have a speedy hiring process to attract top talent.
Tag: new hire
Acquiring and keeping the best sales talent is a priority for most organizations. With all the time, energy, and money that go into perfecting the hiring formula, the reality is that turnover still happens. The good news is that there is a way to reduce it.
In part one of this article, we noted that bad hires are costly—not only in monetary terms but also in employee morale and possibly productivity. Today, let’s take a look at some ways to avoid bad hires.
Hiring a new employee is as much an art as a science. There are often a clear set of skills that you can look for, but there’s also that elusive idea of “fit” and simply finding someone whose expectations are in alignment with what the organization has to offer.
In the dating world, the term “ghosting” refers to a situation in which someone you’re dating simply disappears without any communication—never to be heard from again. Like a ghost, they were there, and then gone without a trace and without explanation.
More and more organizations are hiring employees who work from remote locations instead of commuting into a central workplace. If your organization is one of them, you’re aware of the fact that onboarding for a remote employee can look a bit different than it would otherwise.
You’ve searched everywhere and you finally have the perfect candidate. They have even accepted your job offer. All you have left to do is onboard that candidate.
Employee retention is a top priority for HR leaders. It’s often difficult enough to find the talent that businesses need in the first place, so it’s crucial that once new hires start in the business they become productive and settled quickly. Yet research regularly shows that up to 1 in 4 of new hires leave […]
After a long search, you’ve found the ideal candidate and she’s accepted the job offer. All that’s left is the onboarding process.
When positions are tough to fill, it can be tempting to just hire any candidate simply to have someone doing the job. But we all know that hiring the wrong person can end up being more costly in the long run—especially if the new hire causes any problems.