After years of downsizing, outsourcing and corporate greed gone wild, today's workers believe that their company no longer values them.
University studies, government reports, Gallup surveys and other polls show that employee's perceptions and feelings have a direct impact upon productivity.
These vulnerable and resentful feelings affect as many as two-thirds of U.S. workers, who are either actively looking for new jobs or going through the motions at their current jobs.
Fueled by bad management practices, this "psychological recession" can take a toll on your organization's bottom line.
Drawing on what works for exceptional and profitable companies, Dr. Judith Bardwick has developed original ideas and specific strategies to regain the trust, commitment and engagement of your employees at every level. Join us for this Webcast where she will explore ways to:
- Strengthen the bonds of trust and respect between you and your employees
- Customize job responsibilities and rewards for individual employees to gain their trust and commitment
- Achieve the "best fit" between your organization's core culture and individual goals when hiring new employees
As a manager, this could be the most important hour you spend in 2007, so sign up now!
This webcast has been designed for executives, managers and all aspiring business leaders.
ABOUT THE PRESENTER
Dr. Judith Bardwick is a highly regarded writer, speaker and management consultant whose clients have included IBM, Hewlett-Packard and Johnson & Johnson. Prior to forming her consulting business in 1983, she was a professor and associate dean at the University of Michigan. She also served as a clinical professor of psychiatry at the University of California, San Diego. Dr. Bardwick has authored over 100 articles and books on a wide range of subjects, including optimizing individual and management effectiveness and performance, analyzing cultural views and values for positive change, developing leadership qualities, and facilitating the conditions necessary for psychological success at both the personal and corporate levels.