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COVID-19 has many employers concerned about the safety of themselves and their employees.
If a company stresses proper health practices, then the employees will follow suit. However, if it doesn't prioritize healthy self-care, then it can be partially to blame.
The coronavirus isn't the only thing threatening the health of their workers. Lack of self-care over these many weeks can lead to a significant drop in wellness.
Most people associate the term "bullying" with school-age children. But the truth is, bullying comes in many forms and spans countless demographics.
By definition, bullying is when a person seeks to harm, intimidate, or coerce another person. Some adults illicit these intimidation tactics in the workplace to get what they want.
Did you know multitasking contributes to employee burnout? It's happened to the best of us.
Launching a workplace harassment prevention training can be a daunting task, particularly in a multi-state organization. There are many factors to consider from what the training will cover how it will be delivered to all members of the team. However, it has become necessary for all companies to educate employees on ways they can prevent harassment in the workplace.
According to SB-1343, by January 1, 2020, 92% of the state’s workforce [roughly 15.5 million workers] will need to have received at least one hour of sexual harassment training for non-management employees; and two hours of training for supervisors. Following the 2020 deadline, these educational thresholds will need to be met again every two years. Here are 7 things HR and compliance professionals need to know about this mandate.
What does SB-1343 change?
California employers will soon be required to update their employee training procedures once again with the newly-passed Senate Bill 1343 which requires both supervisory employees as well as non-supervisory employees to undergo comprehensive sexual harassment training every two years. The new mandate goes into effect January 1, 2020.
The people who stare at their laptops or phones during my workshops or presentations undoubtedly think they can effectively listen to me and use technology at the same time. After all, they’ve probably been told that multitasking is not only possible - it’s necessary.
"If you want to go fast, go alone. If you want to go far, go together." This African proverb neatly explains why you should get your employees to work as a team: individuals can go fast, but a team can go far.
How do you do it? People who have been there, done that, and wrote a book about it said you need to have a variety of things in place to make it happen.
One in four workers are late to work at least once a month, according to the findings of a new CareerBuilder survey. That’s down from 29 percent last year.
More than 1 in 10 (12 percent) say being late is a weekly occurrence for them.
Broken down by age, 38 percent of those ages 18-34 are late at least once a month, compared to 36 percent of those 35-44 and 14 percent of those 45 and older.
“You can have everything you want if you will help other people get what they want,” said motivational speaker Zig Ziglar. If you’re in business, you want customers. What do your customers want? Good customer service. In fact, according to a Customer Experience Report by RightNow, 86 percent of consumers surveyed said they stopped doing business with a company because of receiving bad service. I know I have.
Here are four elements to providing good customer service:
There’s little doubt that COVID-19 has left a permanent mark on the workforce.
It’s common for organizations to turn to an outsourced payroll model in order to reduce risk, manage processes, and eliminate some of the time-consuming aspects of this responsibility.
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