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10 Reasons You Lose Good Employees How to keep your best people from jumping ship. @Emily Bennington. EmilyBennington.com/ hr. In 2008, I helped my company hire 23 new grads. . How many were left in 2011?. When you spend a *%&^$ recruiting people, it sucks when they leave. . Behind every

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10 Reasons You Lose Good Employees

How to keep your best people from jumping ship

@Emily Bennington






Behind every leave.

great customer experience is a great employee experience.



What really drives performance? leave.

WRITE IT DOWN


Seriously what do these even mean anymore
Seriously. leave. What do these even mean anymore?

  • Communication skills

  • Innovative

  • Strategic

  • Adaptable

  • Customer-focused

  • Attention to detail

  • Commitment

  • Influential

  • Trustworthy

  • Accountable

  • Collaborative

  • Resourceful

  • Team Builder

To elicit the behaviors you want, you must clearly define them.


Hilton Worldwide values are: leave.

  • Hospitality

  • Greet every guest with eye contact and a smile.

  • Embrace all guest requests with flexibility and humor.

  • Integrity

  • Maintain guest privacy and confidentiality.

  • Build trust by continually exhibiting honesty and respect.

  • Follow through on commitments and keeps promises.

    Leadership

  • Proactively and appropriately takes responsibility to be informed and to inform others.

  • Offer constructive, honest feedback when needed.

    Teamwork

  • Go “over and above” to help coworkers when needed.

  • Recognize the contributions of others and affirms / celebrates their successes.

    Ownership

  • Hold oneself and others accountable for behaviors, actions, and results.

  • Take full accountability for mistakes and works to carefully and rapidly repair and learn from them.

    Now

  • Respond to all guests within five minutes.

  • Take action to inform guest of expected resolution if unable to fulfill a request immediately.


Greet every employee and / or client with eye contact and a smile.

Consistently treat others with courtesy, respect, and kindness.

Embrace all client requests with flexibility and humor.

Demonstrate a positive , optimistic attitude at all times.

Maintain client privacy and confidentiality.

Report hours accurately and honorably.

Build trust by continually exhibiting honesty and respect.

Follow through on commitments and keep promises.

Use appropriate humor in interactions with others.

Serve as a “walking example” of company values.

Consistently seek opportunities for improvement.

Proactively and appropriately take responsibility to be informed and to inform others.

Offer constructive, honest feedback when needed.

Clearly communicate ideas to others.

Inspire others to think outside the box.

Go “over and above” to help clients and coworkers when needed.

Seek and embrace feedback.

Respect and encourage differing opinions.

Recognize the contributions of others and affirm / celebrate their successes.

Hold yourself and others accountable for behaviors, actions, and results.

Take full accountability for mistakes and work to carefully and rapidly repair and learn from them.

Seek to not only fulfill guest requests, but to anticipate what they might need next.

Respond to all customer concerns / complaints immediately.

Take action to inform clients of expected resolution if unable to fulfill a request immediately.

Exceed expectations when responding to needs in an efficient and timely manner.

Offer simple solutions to improve performance.

Make the complex simple.

Focus on what really matters.

Tell the truth, even when it’s hard.

Believe that soft skills have hard, bottom-line results.

Take your job seriously, but not yourself.

Lead with energy, humility, joy and fun.

Tenaciously overcome obstacles.

Return all emails and phone calls by the end of the day.

Practice random acts of kindness to customers and colleagues.

Role model initiative, responsiveness, and skill in crucial conversations.

Actively maintain appropriate boundaries and professional relationships.

Consistently seeks opportunity for improvement.

Exercise personal discipline and rigor to achieve exceptional team results.

Demonstrate outstanding execution, delivering quality work products that are on time or ahead of schedule.

Take responsibility for personal well-being.

Practice an open door policy.

Take initiative to solve problems.

Be solution-oriented, treating problems as opportunities.

Improve and remove non-strategic costs.

Maintain tight cost controls on personal and team expenses.

Ensure work space (personal and common) is neat, clean and organized.

Work overtime when needed to support team efforts.

Respond constructively when others offer ideas.  Even if you think the suggestions are off the mark, hear them out.

See the best in everyone always.

Represent the company in a professional manner at all times – be a champion of your workplace!

www.EmilyBennington.com/hr

Go ahead. Steal ‘em.


#2: smile.

Realism in Recruiting.


Don’t take a smile. sales approach to your culture.




This smile. ?


When Do New Employees “Break Even?” smile.

Breakeven point =

Net contribution zero

Contribution

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

Months After Entry

Source: Michael Watkins, Your First 90 Days




#4 time.

Set Written, Measurable Goals.


Keeping your keepers. time.

In a study of more than 584 employed Americans, how many hadn’t established any career goals in collaboration with their manager?

82%

Source: Kelton Research / Cornerstone OnDemandEmployee Attitude Survey, 2009


Written goals matter because… time.

Many complaints about underperformance really stem from two things:

Unclear expectations

Poor communication

Without written performance standards, employees measure themselves against:

Each other


5 be super clear about promotion channels career paths
#5. Be time. super clear about promotion channels / career paths.

Got staff who want to be these guys?

Fine.

Make ‘em prove they’re worth it.


6 give feedback
#6: Give Feedback time.

In the same study of more than 584 employed Americans, how many hadn’t received any kind of useful feedback from supervisors in the last six months?

58%

Source: Kelton Research / Cornerstone OnDemandEmployee Attitude Survey, 2009


Say hello to your little friend
Say “Hello” to Your Little Friend. time.

Yes.

I know you can’t read this.

That’s why there’s a sample at EmilyBennington.com/hr




Four promises you should make to every employee
Four Promises You Should Make to Every Employee time.

1.) You will work to develop them as people in alignment with company goals.

2.) You will give them the resources they need to do their job effectively.

3.) You will provide them with transparent and frequent communication.

4.) You will hold them accountable for clearly-defined performance standards.


You should also measure for these
You should also measure for these. time.

1. Micromanagement

2. Ambiguity

3. Chaos



The dixon hughes p test
The Dixon Hughes “P” Test time.

“Crunch numbers? Psshaw!”



But you still need……. time.

#10

Great managers.



“The only thing worse than training employees and losing them, it NOT training and keeping them.” – Zig Ziglar


EmilyBennington.com/hr them, it NOT training and keeping them.” – Zig

Emily Bennington

Facebook.com/EmilyBennington

@EmilyBennington

[email protected]


Questions. them, it NOT training and keeping them.” – Zig


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