Just talking about happiness within your team will be a great leap forward. Have an informal chat to discuss topics such as “What is happiness in the workplace?”
Try to appreciate a colleague at least once a week.
Find out what is causing unhappiness. Use post-it notes to brainstorm or just discuss over a cup of coffee. Create a list of unhappiness factors and focus on fixing them.
Typically teams are quite secluded and lack connections to other teams. Have lunch with a new team every week.
Invite senior leaders to your team to hear about company strategy, vision and goals. Allow ample time for questions. Understanding your part of the bigger picture will create more meaning at work.
Do you have other tips to share?
Recently, we raised the alarm on the Great Resignation. We took the chance to discuss the matter and offered some tips on how to tackle the issue. Yet, this being such an important topic, we decided to extend the discussion.
The secret for a successful business is to actually manage to keep the employees within the company, not just bring them into the team.
Feedback is not a one-way road. You don't only ask for the employees' opinions and leave them hanging. You have to also be able to start a conversation based on these insights and act upon them.
Ask any team leader about the decisions they make when it comes to leading their employees, they will tell you that everything they do is to benefit the organization.
Research shows that people who are assigned boring and repetitive tasks are more likely to get distracted when working outside the office environment.
Discussing an issue makes people feel more confident about finding a solution.
Each organization is unique, and its culture is cultivated in every single interaction between employees.
There is no such thing as private and professional happiness. There is just one universal happiness formed by multiple parts.
There's no secret that in order to have high-performing teams, all members need to be happy.
To be successful in business, you need more than talented people on your team.
More than often, leaders are being perceived only for their management skills.
As a general rule, people don't usually like showing off their vulnerabilities
Does happiness have to end when the workday begins?
We went looking for answers. This is what we discovered.
Recently, a study that started in 2011 presented an actual scientific link between high-performance teams and the level of happiness of their members.
Sadly, on average, people tend not to be very fond of their jobs. They see their work as a necessity but not as something enjoyable.
Management has no idea that their employees are unhappy and are ready to abort the ship
People have become more acutely aware that we need to have a digital way of working relating to HR.
Always follow up with your employees to understand their situations and problems that they might face.
Rather than focusing on engagement, concentrate on happiness.
Alexander talks about how Frank Digital works towards a happier work environment
Marija shares her story of using Hapkey at Ombori.
Hapkey's CEO, Marcus Castenfors, had the pleasure of interviewing Henrik Kniberg this week.