BLUFEmployers hoping to return to a traditional workplace where you leave your home to go to work are likely to be disappointed.
Jessica Yun from The Sydney Morning Herald highlights how the expected ‘great resignation’ is likely to force employers to adapt work practices to retain and attract employees. If they can’t, they risk an exodus of tenured company knowledge. Here are some of the anticipated changes:
- Salary increases and the option to work remotely are no longer draw cards
- Workers are now expecting a hybrid arrangement—with more time at home
- People have become more invested in their lifestyles over the last two years, and they don’t want to go back to the old ways.
- The office needs to focus much more on meaningful human interaction, everything from ideation (creativity) to complex problem-solving and conflict resolution.
- Employees are less and less attracted to ‘transaction incentives’.
Recent Runway Posts related to this topic:
- Windows 11: The operating system for hybrid work and learning - TheRunway (airforce.gov.au)
- The hybrid workplace - we're all feeling our way, who grasps the whole picture? - TheRunway (airforce.gov.au)
- How To Do Hybrid Right? - TheRunway (airforce.gov.au)
References from the Web :
- 08 SEP 21 ‘Great Attrition’ or ‘Great Attraction’? The choice is yours – McKinsey Journal
- 23 NOV 21 What the future of work looks like: The great resignation, hybrid work, and more trends to watch – Human Resources Online
- 26 JAN 22 Hybrid work is here to stay. Activating your hologram may be the next way to enter a meeting - CNBC
Source Information Sydney Morning Herald:
- Article Source: https://www.smh.com.au/
- Media Check: Media Bias/Fact Check – Sydney Morning Herald
- RAAF RUNWAY: RATIONALE, GUIDELINES, LEARNING OUTCOMES, ETC.