Employee Loyalty

Times have changed, and today it is unthinkable that a person will be employed by the same company for the whole of their lives, as happened in the past.

Thursday, July 19, 2012

And if companies can not promise to keep a worker in office for life, it is obvious that workers can not promise a lifetime of loyalty to the company ...

An article in Americaeconomia.com looks at the changes that have occurred to the employer-employee relationship, from one fact: employee’s commitment to their companies is becoming increasingly more fragile.

"According to a 2011 report by Careerbuilder.com, 76% of full-time workers in the company, who are not looking for a new job, would leave their current job if a good opportunity arose. Other studies show that every year, companies lose 20% to 50% of their workers. "

More on this topic

Building Loyalty In Your Team

January 2010

Worker loyalty is not dead, but is has changed, shifting from the company to the work team.

Vertical loyalty, built through a vertical axis from the leadership of the company to the different organizational levels and based on the security the company offered its employees, is long gone.

10 Tips to be a Better Manager

November 2010

Ideas to align your team with corporate objectives and make them feel backed up by their boss.

Martin Zwilling, investor and entrepreneur in the technology sector, shared some tips with Bnet.com on how to motivate the staff and make them feel engaged to the company:

1. Do not send mixed messages to employees, there is nothing more disconcerting than to say something today and something to the contrary tomorrow.

Don't Let Your Ego Ruin Your Business

February 2016

Self control of a leader's ego and being flexible when it comes to enrich ideas with contributions from his or her team can be critical for a company's future.

An employer can be as bright as they are stubborn. Like any good entrepreneur, you're so in love with your idea, and so happy with your project, that this can lead to resistance from hearing about alternative ways of doing things or that your original idea could be improved.

Does Your Company Suffer from "Meeting-itis"?

February 2016

When companies become addicted to meetings, it indicates poor management of working hours and decreases employee productivity by at least 30%.

If companies estimated the losses caused by a dozen employees, mostly senior ones, meeting four times a week they would think twice before giving in to "Meetingitis", the cultural tendency to schedule a meeting for every issue.

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