“Job analysis is crucial for first, helping individuals develop their careers, and also for helping organisations develop their employees in order to maximise talent.” – Maren Franklin Definition of job analysis Job analysis refers to a process of identifying, obtaining, and recording all the facts and details concerning a job through various methods. It includes […]
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Date: 18th June 2019 at 15:03
Author: hrinasia – Renny

One of the first lessons that I learned as a consultant was “just because I can, it doesn’t mean I should”. For example, just because I can do my own taxes, doesn’t mean I should. I’ve found hiring an accountant saves me time (that I can spend with clients) and saves me money.
In my personal life, just because I can change a tire, doesn’t mean I should. AAA arrives quickly and does a great job. It saves me from the frustration and getting really dirty. Besides, it’s a membership benefit.
But most importantly, just because I work from home and can work anytime, doesn’t mean I should work all the time. Today’s Time Well Spent from our friends at Kronos reminded me the same goes with technology. Just because I have great technology that allows me to work anytime, doesn’t mean I should work anytime.
I don’t draw a lot of boundaries between my work and personal life, but I do have a few that are pretty sacred to me. Like I rarely look at my phone during dinner. Unless it’s to Shazam a song at a restaurant or settle an argument about trivia with Mr. Bartender (I usually win). LOL! I also don’t spend weekend nights on the computer. Right now, you can find me eating nachos and binge-watching old episodes of Chuck.
Enough about me. The point is, each of us needs to put some serious thought into our time. And how we’re going to spend it.
Establish priorities. This sounds so simple, but I find it’s really hard. So many times – especially in a work context – we’re told everything is a priority. Take a moment to ask yourself, “What are the 3-5 most important people or activities in my life?” Be specific. Maybe it’s coffee in the morning with your partner. Or helping the kids with homework at night. Or being able to have one-on-one meetings with your team.
Set boundaries. Don’t interpret the word boundaries to mean a lot. You can have just a few boundaries. Or lots of them. The choice is yours. Your boundaries also don’t have to be set in stone. Maybe over the summer months, you’ll have more boundaries and in the fall, fewer boundaries. But have boundaries. It’s healthy to have boundaries.
Make time for yourself. In the process of establishing priorities and setting boundaries, don’t leave you out of the equation. Where in your priorities and boundaries did you carve out time for something that you like to do? Just for you. Maybe it’s listening to a podcast. Or having a cuppa tea on the back porch.
Technology is a wonderful thing that can give us flexibility. We can quickly take care of a work emergency and get on with our fun. But we must be careful not to let those 5-minutes here and 10-minutes there rob us of our time to relax and recharge.
The post You Can Work From Anywhere – But That Doesn’t Mean You Should appeared first on hr bartender.
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Author: hrbartender
Date/time: 14th June 2019, 18:03

When you first get into the HR game, your friends and family will probably assume your job is all about ensuring your employees work as hard as possible for as long as possible for the good of your employer.
It doesn’t take long to figure that treating HR like factory maintenance is not good for your business’s employees or for your business. Well-rested, healthy, happy workers are more productive and creative than those who are forced or force themselves into overwork, keeping long hours and then taking their work home with them, too.
Putting people first
There’s more and more evidence that putting your employees ahead of your business will benefit everyone the best. Ultimately, we’re here on Earth to be happy, not to make money; and a human workforce that is treated like humans is more likely to be engaged and accountable than staff that grow to resent their every moment in the office.
So you’ll have told those family and friends who misunderstood your job that actually a great deal of what you do is about helping your employees to cope with and enjoy their work, rather than to work longer and harder. But what many HR professionals still manage to overlook is that work has a tendency to spread beyond the office walls and hours – especially in today’s climate of connectivity.
One of the most powerful ways an HR pro can support their team these days is to guide them in managing their own time away from work. And one of the keys is to be able to switch off not just their internet connection, but their whole work mind for hours or days at a time.
This new resource from CashNetUSA offers several very workable tips on how to stop thinking about work after work hours. It’s worth sharing it with your team, but also taking on some of the ideas yourself.
‘Logging off’ rituals in the workplace
That mental ‘logging-off’ process begins in the office, where a healthy end-of-day ritual can help establish that staff are leaving the worries of work behind.
Such rituals might be something you do together as a team (such as an end-of-day round-up) if you all finish at the same time; or it might be more guided towards suggesting that workers develop their own ritual, such as closing down electronics fully, changing their clothes, or powering up the music on their smart phone before they leave the office.
Relaxing rituals in the home
But you can encourage them to develop healthier home rituals, too. Enquire as to their interests when holding appraisals and be positive about their ideas and dreams, whether that means going out for long walks or starting work on that novel. All too many of us end up slouching on the couch on evenings and weekends, our work shirts unbuttoned at the top, never quite shaking off that office feeling and letting our sleep and health suffer as a result.
So next time your mom asks you how much money you’re saving your business with efficiency schemes and strict discipline, be sure to point out that your job is about humans, not resources!
How to stop thinking about work after hours – InfographicJohn Cole writes on behalf of NeoMam Studios. A digital nomad specializing in leadership, digital media, and pets, his passions include world cinema and biscuits. A native Englishman, he is always on the move, but can most commonly be spotted in the UK, Norway, and the Balkans.

There is a subtle difference between a good and great HR management software. Know how we deliver nothing but “Great” by starting your 14-day free trial at CakeHR!The post How To Help Your Employees Wind Down After Work (Infographic) appeared first on CakeHR Blog | Easy to implement HR tips!.
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Author: cake hr uk
Date/time: 2nd May 2019, 00:02

A brief history of Labour Day Labour Day, which is also known as May Day was first only celebrated in Chicago in May 1886. The story behind its celebration began in 19th century industrialization, where many companies exploited the labour class and made them work up to 15 more hours a day. To change this […]
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Date: 30th April 2019 at 12:02
Author: hrinasia – HR ASIA