Great people make great organizations. This is universally true, no matter what kind of business the organization does, and what its size. Having great people in organizations is like a sportsman having an optimum level of fitness. Just like how injuries or illnesses impede her ability to compete; the same goes for mediocre people in organizations.
We can consider great people in organizations to be a powerful, well-turned engine in a vehicle that is set to take part in a race. The vehicle has a solid chance of winning when it runs on such an engine, but the opposite is equally true when it is expected to race having a bad engine.
Multifold benefits of hiring the right people
The reasons for which organizations need great people are obvious: The organization brims with energy, spirit, enthusiasm and excellence. Great people are defined by their creativity, innovativeness and the quality they bring into work. Because of these, the organization is able to deliver better results.
Even though it is the intention of all organizations to hire great people, sometimes, they end up making hiring mistakes. This may not be a deliberate mistake on the part of HR or management, for no organization likes to hire people with below par abilities, but it is just that hiring managers fail to put the emphasis, effort, direction, and focus and planning into the hiring.
Most bad hiring decisions are made because hiring managers are not fully aware of the importance of getting the most appropriate, best suited and most brilliant people on board. The hire’s credentials sometimes don’t match with the needs and requirements of the organization. This mismatch is the recipe for disaster.
Opportunity to learn the skills needed for hiring the right fit
Want to understand the proper ways of making the right hiring decisions in order to get that elusive perfect fit? This is the lesson a highly valuable and entertaining training session from TrainHR, a leading provider of professional trainings for the human resources industry, will be offering. At this webinar, David Rohlander, author of Amazon-bestselling book, The CEO Code and Idiot’s Guides: Management Skills, published by Alpha Books/Penguin in November 2014, will be the speaker.
Interested in understanding what perspective this illustrious speaker/author brings into how to hire great people? Then, please enroll for this webinar by visiting TrainHR. Viewing this webinar, its entirety qualifies for a recertification credit hour that may be counted toward SHRM-CP and SHRM-SCP recertification from SHRM.
Credit is awarded based on the actual educational time spent in the program.
This webinar has been approved for 1.5 HR (General) recertification credit hours toward aPHR, PHR, PHRca, SPHR, GPHR, PHRi and SPHRi recertification through HR Certification Institute (HRCI).
Learning on all the elements of hiring right
At this session, David will show the importance of adapting hiring techniques for attracting the best talents to fill each position in a company. A proper hiring process leads to a quality fit, as a result of which everyone in the organization benefits. David will show the ways of doing this to hire great people.
The critical elements, practices and insights for how to hire the best people will be imparted at this session. The skills taught at this webinar will make the job of hiring high quality people for organizations easier and more effective. Participants will learn how to improve the organization with great hires. The speaker will help them to master the techniques needed for this with practical examples.
People in critical roles, such as CEO’s, Presidents, Vice Presidents, Leaders, Managers and Supervisors, as well as those who have been identified as Future Leaders within an organization will benefit immensely from this training session.
David will cover the following areas at this webinar:
- How to Find Great People
- How to Qualify Candidates
- How to Select, Interview and Evaluate
- The Best Way to Use Assessments, Tests and Exercises
- Designing a Hiring Process that Works
- Effective Communication from Start to Finish.