Why Your Employees May Be Looking for a New Job
Salary dissatisfaction and feelings of being underappreciated are causing many employees to seek new jobs. Find out how to avoid a talent exodus in your staff.
25% of the employees surveyed said they plan to look for a new job during the next three months, and 35% intend to look for a new job over the next year.
Dissatisfaction with current salary: 20%,
Don’t feel valued by employer: 12%,
Dissatisfaction with growth opportunities: 10%
Performance bonuses: 21%,
52% of the workers surveyed said they are confident that their current primary job will still exist in 2037, although 17% admitted that the primary job they held in 1997 no longer exists.
42% said they hesitate to take earned vacation time because they’re afraid of disrupting their team’s workflow, and 30% said they feel guilty when requesting vacation time.
62% of the HR managers surveyed said their organization recognizes the need to pay higher wages to stay competitive, but it simply can’t afford to do so at this time.
74% said their competitors are raising wages to attract top talent.
59% of the HR managers said it is difficult to find qualified science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) pros, up from 51% who said this last year.
62% said their company struggles to keep up with evolving training demands so that workers’ skills stay up to date, up from 48% who said this in 2016.
62% of the HR managers said it is difficult to keep up with the costs of training workers for future skills needs, up from 48% who said this last year.
57% of the HR managers surveyed said their organization finds it challenging to recruit and hire Millennials, up from 50% who said this in 2016.