A wise man once said, ‘to win in the marketplace you must first win in the workplace’ (Doug Conant). Employee happiness has long been a consideration for successful businesses but it has only been in the last few years that the drivers of engagement have been understood and established.
Creating, editing and disseminating schedules can often feel like a time-consuming, hurried and reactive process. However, by utilising data-driven scheduling you can accurately forecast far into the future; empower employees to have greater input into their schedules; and be proactive in making important business strategy decisions.
The way we shop is changing. Just a few years ago, same-day delivery seemed like an impossible feat — but these days it’s not only possible but you can even receive popcorn in 13 minutes… if you live near an Amazon distribution centre and have a large garden. Who knows what the face of retail might look like in a decade — but, right now, retailers need to juggle meeting the expectations of shoppers who enjoy the flexibility of online shopping, but still love the experience of a physical store.
We’re delighted to announce: Rotageek has become a Silver Partner of Oracle PartnerNetwork (OPN).
Today, it’s the high street brands without their own online shop that stand out as exceptions to the rule. The channel itself has seen a strong growth in sales figures over the past few years, with the value of online sales in the retail sector going from 2.7% in January 2007 to 16.1% in January 2017 — a massive leap.
This week, Rotageek won Small Business of the Year at the British Small Business Awards. And we couldn’t be more chuffed.
One in six people report experiencing a common mental health problem in any given week. A quarter of the UK’s population will experience a mental health problem each year.
In theory, there’s nothing wrong with the term. But employers and businesses feel uncomfortable about using it. The problem?
The term productivity is tainted by negative connotations that hint at hard work, squeezed employees, and an obsessive — even reckless — focus on yield. There’s a misconception. Productivity by definition is a measure of output per unit of input. Expressed mathematically: