Employers: Do You Have An Effective Selection Process?
By Cyndi Gave, Guest Blogger
We recommend every hiring manager have a repeatable selection process consisting of three phases: job and candidate definition, screening, and evaluation. How do you know if your selection process is any good? If you can answer yes to these questions, you probably have an excellent selection process:
- Do your employees respect the new hire for succeeding in your selection process?
- Would your employees cringe if they had to go through your selection process?
- Do weak candidates drop out of your selection process because it is too hard?
- Are superstars attracted to your company because your selection process ensures weak candidates are not hired?
- Every new hire, without exception, goes through your selection process?
- A potential superstar has not dropped out of your selection process because you moved too slowly?
Develop a quality selection process, be disciplined in administering it, and empower your team for success.
Find out more about this topic in MSUAA’s upcoming Professional Series Webcast on June 26. For more information and to register for this free webcast, go to www.alumni.msu.edu/professionalseries
Cyndi Gave serves as President of The Metiss Group, having studied human behaviors for more than 20 years. Cyndi’s approach to solving workplace performance issues is practical, effective, demonstrable and intuitive.
She has pursued her passion for aligning talent management strategies to business objectives for more than 25 years. A business leader at heart and in history, Cyndi has proven ability in impacting business results through advising leaders in team selection and performance.
Cyndi is a regular keynote speaker, presenting to a wide range of professional audiences on a variety of behavioral science topics.
Raised outside of New York City, Cyndi holds a bachelor‘s degree from Michigan State University and has attended Wayne State University for graduate work.
The opinions a views expressed throughout this blog are of the writer(s), and may not be the views and opinions of Michigan State University.
This blog post has been used by permission and was originally featured here.
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