Indeed: In-person work sees renewed interest – HR Dive

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Indeed’s findings may come as a surprise to those following developments around hybrid work over the past year. A recent Gartner analysis posited that workers seeking hybrid work arrangements — not in-person ones — were fueling voluntary turnover among U.S. employees. Moreover, Indeed previously published a survey of Generation Z workers in which it found that 82% had never worked in an office environment full-time, and that 87% of this group said the benefits of working from home outweighed the benefits of full-time office work.
Individual career preferences may hold sway over what workers pursue in their job searches, however. For example, results from a Yoh survey released in March showed 42% of workers who currently held in-person jobs said they preferred to remain working in-person, while 62% of those working remotely said they wanted to continue doing so.
Other factors play a role in the job search, too. Younger workers in a recent Deloitte survey cited pay as their number one reason for quitting a job during the past two years, while work-life balance, accessible learning and development opportunities and values alignment were cited as job search priorities. A large share of workers across generations in a recent Bamboo HR survey said they were open to changing their career path, industry or heading back to school, and those open to career changes cited healthcare, business and professional services and arts and entertainment as their top choices.
In-person work also places a variety of challenges upon managers, including compliance concerns. The prevalence of long COVID-19 symptoms, for example, could raise the need for new workplace accommodations.
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Hiring difficulties continue to persist in what one PwC analyst has termed a “labor market paradox.”
Employee learning trends are shifting, influenced by the coronavirus pandemic, generational preferences and technological advances.
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Get the free daily newsletter read by industry experts
Topics covered: HR management, compensation & benefits, development, HR tech, recruiting and much more.
Hiring difficulties continue to persist in what one PwC analyst has termed a “labor market paradox.”
Employee learning trends are shifting, influenced by the coronavirus pandemic, generational preferences and technological advances.
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Topics covered: HR management, compensation & benefits, development, HR tech, recruiting and much more.

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