To keep good employees, you need to learn how to build a good relationships with them. To do so, you need to understand that it’s your employees, who keep your business running. Hence, it’s important that you ensure that they are happy and productive if you want to sustain and grow your business. Your employees are not slaves, they are people who deserve your respect. Praise them when their work is excellent. Provide positive encouragement and comment on their work when it needs improvement. Above all, acknowledge their existence and their hard work, and treat them with respect. It’s pretty easy to follow them when things are good, but when
In 2017, the hiring rate in Singapore has picked up, so if you did not manage to get interviewed or hired for what you looking for, it is time make it right. We are sharing with you 5 MUST KNOW tips for job hunting in 2018! Sharpen your ‘soft’ skills. Singapore companies are not just making offers to candidates based on technical competencies but also on communication skills, leadership abilities and high emotional intelligence. More often than not, when you advance to final round interviews, the deal breaker is not on your technical abilities (where most international candidates are strongest) but on your ‘soft’ skills. Yes, it does matter. Invest time
As voted by its labour force, Singapore is the best country to earn a living in Asia. Based on the Global Competitiveness Report by the World Economic Forum, besides the city’s standard of living, Singapore’s working conditions are the best in the region as employees are deemed to be better taken care of due to effective labour policies and a general employer mind-set that allows for employees to enjoy a balance in life. Post your resume and apply to work in Singapore today. Source: EDB Also see guide to working and living in Singapore.
Singapore’s employment rate and wages have improved, with low-income earners now taking home 31 per cent more compared to five years ago. Residents in full-time jobs also earned more – their median monthly income grew by 1.8 per cent over the year to S$3,770. SINGAPORE: A Manpower Ministry report released on Friday (Nov 28) showed Singapore’s employment rate rose to an all-time high of 79.7 per cent this year – up slightly from the 79 per cent in 2013. The labour market saw an increase in women and older workers. Employed residents, especially low-wage workers, also drew higher salaries. More Singapore residents aged between 25 and 64 were employed this year,