Effective communication is crucial to the success and happiness of every type of relationship. In the workplace, the quality of internal communication often speaks volumes about the health of the organization itself. And yet, according to the 2018 State of the Sector on Internal Communication, "just 43% of North American internal communicators are tasked solely with internal communication, compared to 57% globally." It seems that companies view employee communication as an expense rather than a revenue driver, an approach that can and ultimately will have dire consequences on all sorts of employee-related factors, including retention and engagement, not to mention your bottom line.
Staffbase and ContactMonkey come together with multi-channel strategies for creating internal comms that matter and make a difference.
If your internal comms are putting workers to sleep, watch our exclusive webinar with Charlie Nadler, Co-Founder of Laugh Dealer, who works with companies around the world to make corporate content more funny, effective, and relevant.
Watch our webinar recording, and read along to learn how a simple mobile extension of your SharePoint intranet can increase reach and improve internal communication.
While it has never been easy to reach and engage employees, the challenge is greater than ever as workplaces are evolving. Many organizations are spread out—across a region, country, or the globe. Most have employees doing a variety of jobs, from office work at a desk to non-desk work in industries like transportation, retail, and manufacturing. And almost every organization is multi-generational, with a mix of new hires in their early 20s and experienced hands in their 60s (or even 70s) who are delaying retirement.
At the start of 2017, we talked about how internal communications is a field that requires constant rethinking. With that thought in mind, we've gone back to the drawing board and come up with 18 new ideas for making improvements in this crucial area. 18 is no small number, so, in the interest of speeding things up (see point #11), let's get down to business.