Videos

Watch: How to Build a Resilient Workplace

14-0000558 (1)

Introduction

Christine Congdon, Editor of 360 Magazine & Director, Global Research Communications, discusses new data from the Steelcase Global Report and how leaders should create a Resilient Workplace to help employees become more engaged.

We have previously mentioned that more than one out of three of the world’s workers are disengaged, according to new data from the Steelcase Global Report. This means that the most agile and adaptive members of an organization are typically outnumbered. The good news is, the workplace can help.

After surveying over 12,000 workers in 17 countries, we found a positive correlation between employee engagement and workplace satisfaction. In short, employees who were happy with their physical work environment were more likely to be engaged.

Now that we know that the workplace can make a difference, how do leaders design spaces that help employees feel more engaged?

Steelcase believes it starts with creating a Resilient Workplace. Resilience is critical for growth and survival when facing fierce competition in uncertain economic conditions.

Watch the video above to learn more about creating a Resilient Workplace and click below to sign up for a copy of the Global Report.

 REGISTER for Report

 

Featured Topic:  Videos

Leave a Comment

    Author

    Margaret Grandstaff

    HI, I am a member of Corenet and saw your article about hoteling. Would love to chat with you about how you feel hoteling is working for people who might have implemented this a few years ago.

      Author

      Rebecca C.

      Thank you for your comment Margaret. We’ll be sure to reach out.

Related Stories

Experts: What’s Making Headlines at NeoCon

Workplace experts described what’s being showcased at NeoCon 2017 as an “office revolution.”

Watch: 3 Ways Scrap Creates Beauty + Sustainability

Three hidden gems show us how previously unwanted material can create the most desired spaces.

Watch: Grant Helps Saluda Trail Middle School

With more than 850 students, 30 percent of whom are below grade-level, Saluda Trail Middle School had a culture of