How to increase productivity through engagement

5 Lessons 10 minutes completion time

What you'll learn:

Finding and hiring the right employee for a job can be a challenge, but your work doesn’t stop once you have them on your team. Managers need to work with their employees and build trusting relationships to keep them engaged. In this free course learn the definition of employee engagement, why it matters, and how you can play a part in all this.

Measuring what matters

Having engaged employees sounds wonderful, but where should we start to get there? As with any aspect of talent optimization, real data can analyze and pinpoint where to focus. Engagement data should be collected directly from your employees to understand the four areas of potential misalignment. Take a look at some example questions you could be asking below:

How can I collect people data?

  • employee feedback software
  • employee engagement surveys
  • 1:1 meetings
  • exit Interviews
  • behavioral assessments
JOB

Hover to flip for an example engagement survey question

JOB

I am excited to come to work everyday

MANAGER

Hover to flip for an example engagement survey question

MANAGER

My manager helps bring the best out of people

TEAM

Hover to flip for an example engagement survey question

TEAM

I feel respected by the people I work with

CULTURE

Hover to flip for an example engagement survey question

CULTURE

There is honest two way communication in my organization

Always remember that this step is essential. Without real data, you can’t address the real problems. Get started with a survey tool that will help you quickly gather results and take action. Looking for some inspiration? Click here to access 23 questions to use on your engagement survey. Surveying engagement is not only important when a company is doing well, check out the video below to see how important measuring engagement can be in times of crisis:

Why and how to measure disengagement right now

This course can’t predict the results you’ll find for your company, but we will go over three common examples in the next few lessons.

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