Not all people learn the same way. Neither do your employees. In order to run the best company possible, it’s important to understand how your employees learn and work.
Being a boss is hard. Being an extraordinary boss is even harder. But, it’s work with a high return on investment: more motivated and productive employees.
Just because an employee has been around for awhile doesn’t mean they’re delivering the same results as before, or that they’re a match for where your company’s headed as it grows.
Top sales people are the ones who listen to customers and partner with them in finding the right solution. In the interview process it’s important to ask questions that address these desirable characteristics.
Companies like Facebook and Google are known for the extraordinary benefits they offer employees. Although you may not have that kind of budget, you can get just as creative—for less.
Introverts have strengths that are often seen as weaknesses in a world where the loud and bold are lauded. Manage them well and your business will be rewarded.
Considering hiring a virtual team? Be sure to follow these tips on how to run an efficient distributed office.
Most small business owners say their biggest HR challenge is finding skilled talent. Here’s a smarter strategy for hiring the best team.
Somebody asked me the other day what I look for in employees. As I think about it, I can boil what I’m looking for in an employee down to these three things.
Michael Scott, the manager of Dunder-Mifflin on NBC’s hit situation comedy The Office, was a fool. However, even a broken clock is right twice a day.