Burnout is a problem for all employers right now, but especially when those supervising remote employees. It’s particularly difficult to gauge employee engagement for remote employees when you aren’t in the same room as your team regularly. HR providers like MP suggest employers start addressing burnout immediately. Research consistently demonstrates the steep costs of burnt-out employees: more sick days, lower productivity, being a poor influence on team morale, and even loss of talent when employees leave for new positions. In partnership with Taryn Abrahams, founder of Empower Behavioral Services, LLC, MP’s HR services team shares a graphic for managers and HR departments with 10 proven best practices to fight burnout and nurture employee engagement, even when the team is working remotely.
Dealing With Employee Burnout
Reach out to our MP team if you need assistance.
Even amidst the chaos of COVID, employers must keep up with new sexual harassment training laws, as well as the general trends in these kinds or regulations. While your state may not be covered in this article, the laws below could be signs of what your it will eventually require. Read the article to:
• Learn what specific concerns workplace harassment training legislation is addressing right now.
• Discover how NDAs will specifically be impacted by many new harassment training laws.
• Determine if your business is in compliance with the latest workplace harassment HR updates.
Read the article.
Employee burnout has been an evergreen problem, one that employers have dealt with for decades. Back in 2018, a Gallup study found that two-thirds of full-time workers experience some level of burnout sometimes. However, two years later, in a pandemic world where work forces have been forced to go remote for longer than anybody expected, dealing with employee burnout is becoming more of a crisis for many employers.