Building Employee Retention vs. Loyalty

Tuesday, Mar 8, 2011 1:00pm CST

Hear the Recording

The average 25- to 34-year-old employee stays with a company for approximately three years, according to a 2010 report by the U.S. Department of Labor, and those younger won't stay even that long. How do you, as an HR professional, build a program that will retain these valuable members of your team? Balancing compensation, career opportunities and goals is a winning recipe for keeping your best and brightest.

This webinar will cover best practices for:

  • Setting and communicating goals to keep employees engaged.
  • Using limited compensation budgets to promote retention.
  • Leveraging future career options to keep high performers.
  • Supporting generational differences through shifting reward strategies.


Jan Brockway
Performance Management Product Manager

Jan Brockway has more than 15 years of experience in implementing technology solutions to support business processes in the learning and HR space. She joined Workscape in March 2009 from Sun Microsystems, where she was responsible for the definition and execution of talent management processes, including performance management, development planning and succession. She holds a bachelor’s degree in business management from Regis University in Denver and an MBA from the University of Wisconsin-Whitewater.

Robert Mattson
Senior Manager, Product Marketing

Robert Mattson is a 20-year veteran of the enterprise software space and has been focusing on compensation and performance systems for the past seven years. Mattson leverages his engineering, user interaction and marketing background to communicate the benefits of technology and industry trends as senior manager of product marketing at Workscape. Prior to this role, he held management positions at Applix, Eprise Inc., Interleaf and Allaire Corp. Mattson has been published in Employee Relations Today, Workspan, Talent Management magazine and The Compensation Handbook.

comments powered by Disqus

Community Connections