If you have taken a look at our past posts on EI, you’ll know how it is defined and how important it is in the workplace. With all of this new information, it’s easy to feel overwhelmed. Perhaps you are questioning if you have what it takes to be an emotionally intelligent employee or employer. We think you do.
As humans, we want to feel like we are a part of a community. This feeling even extends to the workplace. According to research by the Center for Talent Innovation, people are more productive, motivated, engaged, and 3.5 times more likely to put forth their full effort if they feel like they belong.
But how can companies put this information to use, and truly provide employees with a sense of belonging in the workplace? This post will guide you through the simple but effective ways you can build employee engagement and retention by checking in, be it with key stakeholders or coworkers
As the US economy continues to emerge from the pandemic, there is a growing chorus of corporations across some of our largest industries, lamenting the lack of workers to fill the open jobs. With unemployment rates dropping, some believe that federal benefits for unemployment are keeping workers on the sidelines. Others believe that for some front-line workers – uncertainties around childcare, transportation, school reopening, and ongoing health and safety concerns are factors in individuals coming back to the workplace.
It’s no secret that online video calling services such as Zoom are the future of business communication. Do you want to be able to fully utilize Zoom’s closed caption settings and run your Zoom meetings more effectively? Enter your email below for an instant download of our Zoom Accesabliltiy Guide.
A recent study found that between 1997 and 2017, the number of Black women-owned businesses grew by more than 600%, compared to just 39% for white women-owned businesses and 114% for women-owned businesses overall. This statistic suggests that Black women are the fastest-growing entrepreneurial group among women.
Agility is a skill that is crucial to professional success. A recent study by Korn Ferry showed that executives with high levels of learning agility are 5 times more likely to stay highly engaged and that companies with particularly agile individuals have 25% higher profit margins than their less agile coworkers.