Employee Satisfaction

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source: reedglobal.com/salaries2013

Employee satisfaction is the terminology used to describe whether employees are happy and contented and fulfilling their desires and needs at work. Many measures purport that employee satisfaction is a factor in employee motivation, employee goal achievement, and positive employee morale in the workplace.

Employee attitudes typically reflect the moral of the company. In areas of customer service and sales, happy employees are extremely important because they represent the company to the public. Satisfaction, however, is not linked solely to compensation. Sure, a raise or benefits will probably improve employee contentment, at least temporarily, but small, inexpensive changes can have a long-term impact.

“Happiness is affected by employee’s sense of control over their lives,” 

Employers should look for ways to give employees more control over their schedules, environment, and/or work habits. For instance, employers could offer alternative work schedules such as flextime or telecommuting. Today’s employees have demanding schedules outside of work, and many workers appreciate a boss who considers work-life balance. Because every person’s obligations outside of work are different, customized schedules are a great way to improve employee satisfaction. 

Employers should also encourage employees to customize their workstations. This could include décor and/or equipment. This not only gives employees control over their work environments, but it can ease personal barriers such as back pain or eyestrain. In addition, studies show that certain colors or décor can improve happiness. Employees will be able to create a place they enjoy working in rather than being stuck in a bland office cubicle.

Employers should find ways to encourage social relations. Consider an office arrangement that fosters communication. Arrange workstations so employees can see each other and talk. 

Employers can also encourage office celebrations for holidays and birthdays. These celebrations do not need to be expensive. It can be as simple as asking everyone to bring in a covered dish. Even when there is no reason to celebrate, encourage employees to eat lunch together. Provide a comfortable eating area. Our office at India Land Tech park, we have a wonderful food court. It gives our employees an opportunity to interact with other employees like RBS, Vodafone. The choice of food available is also quite awesome.

We are proud to say we are an Employee friendly company.

Corporate Culture

Organizational culture is the collective behavior of humans who are part of an organization and the meanings that the people attach to their actions. Culture includes the organization values, visions, norms, working language, systems, symbols, beliefs and habits. It is also the pattern of such collective behaviors and assumptions that are taught to new organizational members as a way of perceiving, and even thinking and feeling. Organizational culture affects the way people and groups interact with each other, with clients, and with stakeholders.

We’ve got a very good feeling about 2013. We’ve got lots of tantalising projects lined up, in some very interesting sectors, and we’re really looking forward to pushing boundaries and broadening horizons in the year ahead.

If it’s anything like 2012, we can expect to shape some amazing change programmes, work with a great – and diverse – bunch of clients and, best of all, make a positive difference to people across the country. So… watch this space!

From sustainable business strategies designed to deliver long-term success to innovative behaviour change campaigns that improve people’s lives, we make it happen.

We admire people who speak their minds. At the same time we admire people who listen more than they talk, and make a real effort to understand views that differ from their own. Candor is a virtue; arrogance is not.

We ask our top people in every office to represent our industry in their communities, to grasp the nettle on difficult issues, and to make their voice heard in interviews, articles, and speeches.