As a growing business, you’re bound to make mistakes and learn from them. But wouldn’t it be even better if you could learn from those who’ve made them before you? We asked fifteen staffing professionals to share some common pitfalls they’ve seen. Here’s what they had to say.
This month has been very crucial, as we are witnessing various changes in the organization lately, by changes I mean revamping the mindset of our employees.
10,000 S'miles - OCT'17
There’s a big difference between the things you should be doing and the thing you need to be doing. You should be exercising regularly and eating right, you need to breathe. While competing obligations and extenuating factors may prevent you from doing the former, nothing will stop you from achieving the latter.
What scares you? Spiders? Ghouls? Going to dinner with your in-laws? Having to break bad news to a candidate? As great as it can be to work in staffing, the industry can have a scary side as well. We asked staffing professionals to share what scares them. Here’s what they had to say.
Reports are essential for understanding your business and discovering ways you can improve, but it’s also easy to take them for granted. For many staffing professionals, reports are a “set it and forget it” affair. Your business is constantly evolving and it’s likely that your reporting needs have evolved too. When was the last time you audited the regular reports you run? Assess your reports with fresh eyes and ensure that it addresses these commonly overlooked reporting considerations.
Status as on 31st July, 2017:
TIME FRAME: 365 DAYS
TIME LAPSED: 181 DAYS (50% Time Gone)
GOAL: 10,000 MILES
TOTAL MILES COVERED IN 6 MONTHS: 2255 MILES (22.55% Covered) Still 77.45% is left.
A recent study by LinkedIn revealed that only 30 percent of candidates in the talent pool are actively looking for new job opportunities.
Few people like providing negative news, and even fewer people like hearing it. As a recruitment professional, stakes are even higher. How do you provide honest feedback to a candidate without alienating or offending them? Even if the news isn’t necessarily bad—maybe you haven’t heard back from the client—how do you deliver it without being discouraging? We asked recruiters for their top tips.