We all know that ROI measures how much you gain versus what you spend. So, it stands to reason that some of your biggest ROI will come from implementing strategies that don’t cost a thing. As we wade into 2017, here are ten cultural HR strategies that offer undeniably fat ROI.
‘Tis the season of distracted employees. Have you thought about cutting some holiday slack? Read how to turn holiday distractions into an office atmosphere that makes employees feel good about their place of employment and leverages that good will for year-round productivity.
“Bright Horizons was founded thirty years ago with a clear mission of making a difference in the lives of all clients and families that we have a privilege to serve,” said Bright Horizons CEO Dave Lissy. “In order to do that, being an inclusive and tolerant organization for our own employees is central to that mission.”
Education assistance is by no means the only important factor when it comes to improving quality of hire; but it is indicative of an organization that is focused on development as a key part of its organizational culture. Organizations that maintain this kind of focus do achieve differentiated business results.
At Bright Horizons, we’re big believers in family…and in saying thank you. So Thanksgiving is a pretty big deal around here. And this year, we’ve got some big things to be thankful for.
When it comes to how organizations create and maintain competitive advantage, these days the conversation often turns to culture. But what does culture require?
Bright Horizons has been named #1 on the Boston Globe “Top Places to Work list:” the fourth time in six years we’ve ranked at the top.
On its face, Motley Fool’s “Fool’s Errand” seems to be a story about vacation, but it’s really a crafty little story about the kind of workplace culture that allows people to do (or not) their jobs.
Millennials are asking questions, getting rid of that tired old phrase, “but it’s always been that way,” and putting cultural progress in the same basket as technological.
All the attention on Millennials is understandably leaving Gen X and Boomers feeling a little, dare we say it, Jan Brady-esque. Gen X is already pleading for employers’ attention like main characters in a Dr. Seuss book. But Boomers – particularly newly launched empty nesters — need some attention, too.