Elaine Dykhouse, Elaine Nowak, Josh Barrett, Jess Scheer, Bart Marcum
1) Strategies to tackle emotional and professional challenges specific to millennials and Gen Z
2) Tips to make the best out of technology to track and have visibility into employee productivity
3) Guide to set the right expectations and smooth acclimatization of Gen Z to remote-working
Let us all address this. The new work environment in which we all started on a high-note a few months back, expecting more relaxed hours of sleep by ditching travel and dressing time has slowly started to take its toll on us. While it may not be severe for more established professionals, the millennials and Gen Z might be at a disadvantage. Because offices often serve as a key for younger workers to socialize and network.
An April 2020 survey from the enterprise achievement platform Smartsheet produced the surprising top-line finding that 89% of Generation Z and 91% of millennial workers reported difficulties in working from home as a result of Covid-19.
At this point, for a business leader to cope with the current situation and to ensure employee welfare, it goes without saying that the solution is beyond simply connecting people and teams through video-based technology. To be effective, people need to stay deeply connected to their work and the work of their teams. They also need context, structure, tracking, and visibility into their work.
Join this panel of finance leaders as they share their insights on how they are handling the challenges of remote-working while working with a diverse workforce comprising millennials and Gen-Z talent.