One of the things I enjoy about working from home is I get fewer distractions. Yes, I said fewer. I can really dive into a project and not worry about groups of people chatting outside my door. Or emails about there being birthday cake in the breakroom. On the other hand, I will admit that …
If there's one constant in my life, it's that I get bored with the same view from work. That tendency has manifested itself in different ways. Earlier in my career, I switched jobs every 2-3 years, and when I got...
By now there’s enough statistical evidence that recognition done right plays a critical role in engaging employees and creating high-performance cultures. Our research shows it also creates enhanced feelings of trust and communication in employees. But it’s hard to benefit from the impact of gratitude if you don’t do it.
No one knows this better than Kirt Walker, president and chief operating officer of Nationwide Financial in Columbus, Ohio. I was working with Kirt and his amazing leadership team at a meeting last week when he issued this challenge: “It's Thanksgiving. Lets make sure we thank our people.”
He then gave them a great way to accomplish the task: He asked them to consider writing a handwritten note to every direct report, expressing specifically what that employee has done to help the organization thrive. And he said it would be great to do it before Thanksgiving Day.
Accountability is a topic covered in basic management courses. Unfortunately, there seems to be a burgeoning gap between theory and practice when it comes to this concept. Recent surveys suggest 40 percent of employees in US organizations are not held accountable for results. This is a dismal statistic, especially considering accountability issues can negatively impact employee morale.
Most employers are anxious when faced with a discrimination or harassment complaint. And with good reason: such complaints can lead to workplace tension, government investigations, and even costly legal battles. However, if you take the complaint ser
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