• Effective Interview Process
  • Non Monetary Motivators
  • Work Life Balance
Effective Interview Process

1. Identify the candidate characteristics that should be assessed during the interview. Employers must consider a number of factors in deciding what candidate characteristics will be evaluated in the interview. Questions to be considered include: Is this a knowledge, skill, or characteristic that is important to success on the job or to some outcome of interest (e.g., low turnover)? Is the interview the best way to assess this important knowledge skill or ability? How much overlap would be best between the interview and other tests used in the decision-making process? 2. Develop interview questions. Once the areas to be evaluated are identified, interview questions should be created that will be used with all candidates for a particular position. Past behavior is one of the best predictors of future behavior. Interview questions should be designed so that candidates describe things they actually did or said in a previous situation and the outcome of th... Read More »

Non Monetary Motivators

Inspire, encourage, appreciate, attract, reinforce, motivate, nurture, retain, engage, thank and "Bring out the Best in Your Employees: Non-financial rewards can have an even more substantial impact on employee satisfaction and motivation than traditional financial rewards. A study by the Hay Group involving around four million employees found that employees listed work climate, career development, recognition and other non-financial issues as key reasons for leaving a job. Even well-compensated employees may leave a company if dissatisfied with these aspects. Companies with excellent non-financial incentive plans can attract, motivate and retain talented people In the past, many companies relied on money almost exclusively to motivate their workforce, but employees often rate other aspects, such as recognition and flexibility as more important. The problem with relying too much on money as a motivator is that it can encourage employees to focus on whatever will earn an imm... Read More »

Work Life Balance

The Role of Management in Promoting Work-Life Balance : Work–life balance is a concept including proper prioritizing between "work" (career and ambition) and "lifestyle" (health, pleasure, leisure, family and spiritual development/meditation). Related, though broader, terms include "lifestyle calm balance" and "lifestyle choices As with most things in life, moderation is the key. People who are constantly tied to their jobs deal with the symptoms of stress and burnout. Overworked employees are more likely to suffer health problems, more like to be absent and/or sick, less efficient, less sociable, and overall more difficult to work with. It is in the best interest of both the employee and employer to avoid these pitfalls through smart human resource management. Human resource (HR) management is a particularly versatile element of the organization, and its responsibilities are often much less clear than a textbook might imply. While hiring, training, employment contracts... Read More »

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