One thing about the New Year that we can be sure of is that there will be change. The marketplace, where we work, our own personal goals, and resolutions can put us in a state of flux and unknown.
In our most recent report, Mavenlink and ResearchNow joined forces to survey over 300 executives across a diverse range of industries to understand how on-demand workers are changing the way we do business. The research confirms that businesses in every sector are adapting to the reality of a gig economy.
Mondays are better when you come in refreshed. It’s all too common to see people with Monday blues, feeling ill at ease, having trouble focusing and thinking clearly, or generally seeming less motivated. When that happens, your projects become at risk: You may be slower to spot issues and less sharp at resolving them. In fact, here are all the ways poor sleep could contribute to a reduced quality of work.
A major challenge for most growing organizations involves establishing a healthy and positive company culture. It is extremely difficult to get the entire organization on the same page — learn how to overcome this collaborative challenge with the tips below.
Deloitte University Press has recently released their fifth annual report on Global Human Capital Trends. A few weeks ago we unpacked trend number one, this week we’ll focus on what kinds of leaders are for the future of work.
Trying to find top project managers and thought leaders with stellar PM advice to assist project teams with project planning and execution is critical...and it can be daunting.
Feedback is natural at agencies. Done right, feedback can be a source of constructive conversation that guides employees toward improvement. When a strong feedback culture exists, the whole organization benefits.
Gaining team buy-in is critical to implementing a new system or process. Many companies do a great job selecting the system or process that will yield new efficiencies. However, it’s just as important to focus on the people affected by the change. The two ways you do this are through team communication and involvement.
“Guru” comes from Sanskrit many years ago, meaning “heavy, weighty.” The Oxford Dictionary cites the first use of “business guru” in a 1960s issue of Business Week. So what makes someone a weighty business guru?