IT Management Slideshow: Employee Retention Starts With Engagement

By Dennis McCafferty  |  Posted 04-28-2011

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement

Only 31 percent of respondents say they are engaged at work.

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement - Page 2

17 percent of respondents say they are disengaged at work.

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement  - Page 2

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement - Page 3

78 percent of respondents say their organizations have resorted to hiring freezes, layoffs and other belt-tightening measures during the recent recession.

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement  - Page 3

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement - Page 4

In organizations where layoffs or downsizing have occurred, only one quarter of resondents say they are engaged at work.

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement  - Page 4

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement - Page 5

In organizations where hiring freezes have taken place, only 27 percent of respondents say they are engaged at work.

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement  - Page 5

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement - Page 6

50 percent of respondents feel they have career opportunities with their current organizations.

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement  - Page 6

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement - Page 7

Less than two-thirds of respondents say they plan to remain with their organizations through the next 12 months.

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement  - Page 7

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement - Page 8

Top reasons for planning to leave your current job (percent respondents):Lack of growth/advancement opportunity (26 percent)Job dissatisfaction (15 percent)Compensation (15 percent)Desire for change (12 percent)Immediate manager (10 percent)

Employee Retention Starts With Engagement  - Page 8