Engage2Excel Blog

Posted by Melissa Meunier on Wed, January 29, 2020

Few variables have greater influence over employee productivity and retention than the relationship between employees and their immediate supervisor. However, until now, what employees want most from their managers has not been the subject of concentrated and comprehensive scientific analysis.

What Employees Want Most From Their Managers presents an overview of the results and actionable takeaways from a decade-long investigation by Dr. Jack Wiley, Ph.D., Engage2Excel’s chief scientific officer. This research involved more than 100,000 survey participants and represents 26 countries, all major job titles and three generations across all major industries.

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Posted by Melissa Meunier on Wed, November 13, 2019

Each month, the Trendicators research division of Engage2Excel publishes reports based on original data from our nationwide surveys as well as insights and best practices from industry leaders and experts.

The survey data we collect is unique in the industry in that it documents the preferences and perceptions of employees and job seekers across all major industries and job types with proportionate representation of gender, age group and racial/ ethnic origin.

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Posted by Melissa Meunier on Wed, July 3, 2019

Do you remember the day you first started your job? It was probably a whirlwind of activity: signing forms, meeting colleagues, taking a tour of the building, completing orientation – and, of course, figuring out the coffee maker. You probably also remember clearly how you felt that first day – how your boss treated you, whether your team members were friendly and whether you could find all the information you needed. 

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Posted by Melissa Meunier on Thu, June 20, 2019

Flexible working hours. Supportive managers. Permission to head home when your work is finished, even if it’s before 5:00. Cultural elements like these strongly influence employee engagement on the job, and hopefully, the people you hire will be a good fit for the culture you’ve designed. But sometimes, the work isn’t what the employee expected it to be, personalities clash or they receive a more lucrative offer from another company, and you find yourself parting ways. 

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