Business and organizational leaders are constantly reminded how important it is to communicate appreciation to their staff — and it is.
When employees truly feel valued and appreciated, good things follow. Team members are less likely to leave for another job, complain and grumble, steal from the organization, or get hurt on the job.
Conversely, they are more likely to show up for work (and on time), follow established policies and procedures, and get more work done. Their job satisfaction ratings go up and their employee engagement increases. Also, when staff feel appreciated, customer ratings tend to rise and managers report enjoying their work more.
So if all these positive results occur, why isn't appreciation communicated more?
There are a number of reasons, and the reasons can differ across individuals. But these are the top factors: Read on BizJournals.com