Wednesday, 14 November 2012

Management 101



Love Your Job But Never Fall In Love With Your Company, Because You Never Know When It Stops Loving You.”


So true,.through my experience at work for this past years ive learned to appreciate what life has to offer,specially opportunities that's coming my way,..

 This is not so good to hear but yes,i'm the lazy type i guess,i wait for the opportunity to come than to seek for it :p
but hey!don't get me wrong,if i have it,i'll grab it with my two hands quickly :)

I've enjoyed everyday of it being an event / wedding coordinator,..
 
*always early

*always on the go
even if i'm haggard looking :)

or office / marketing (secretary) staff to a videography / photography studio,..

*my co-coordinators :)

With all the glamour and fancy how modern weddings are today,we have to be very flexibe and know how to multi-task :)
i missed those days but i wont change it for my schooling right now,.no uhh :p

Repost:
Why Good Employees Leave?

A study came up with this surprising finding: If you're losing good people, look to their immediate supervisor. More than any other single reason, he is the reason people stay and thrive in an organization. And he's the reason why they quit, taking their knowledge, experience and contacts with them. Often, straight to the competition.

"People leave managers not
companies," write the authors Marcus Buckingham and Curt Coffman. "So much money has been thrown at the challenge of keeping good people - in the form of better pay, better perks and better training - when, in the end, turnover is mostly a manager issue."

If you have a turnover problem, look first to your managers and supervisors.

Beyond a point, an employee's primary need has less to do with money, and more to do with how he's treated and how valued he feels. Much of this depends directly on the immediate manager.

-David W. Richard

*and it says it all :)

Thanks For Reading V-friends..
*xo..

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