An exit interview can be a big drag. The employee just wants to get it over with. The HR team just wants to get it over with. It’s part of a routine; largely a formality. It’s a part of the HR best practices handbook, and often times when conducted with ambivalence nothing substantial comes of it as learning. However, done in a consistent and standardized way, exit interviews offer a deeper look at your workplace culture, day-to-day processes, management solutions, and employee morale and experience.
More and more companies today are realising the value of ‘employee experience’ and are approaching this subject with as much importance as they would approach ‘customer experience’. Just the way, the first few days are the most critical in building your brand image with a new employee, likewise, the last few days of an employee before their also has large impact on the perception about your brand. Here’s a quick guide on how you can ensure the employees exit is a positive experience.
Over the past decade communication has revolutionised. Access to high speed internet and apps have made it easier for us to communicate with large groups at one time. There is now a window for companies to services their clients on a real time basis. Ever thought about what impact does all of this have over your employees?
In an ideal world, organisations would like to have the flexibility to hire and fire, and have zero employee initiated resignations. However, in the real world you can’t avoid resignations. So let’s look at the 3 most common reasons that force an employee to resign, and see how best we can manage them.