Business Resources By WorkPlaceMoxie.Com

Set Your Goals And Make Them



Do you have an idea of how successful you desire to be? Do you know what it'll take to be that successful? Do you want to know what you need to reach that goal? Sure you do.

By the time you finish reading this page you'll have access to information dealing with such issues as:

Understanding how important Productivity Quotas are
Learning how they apply to different industries/fields

Learn one of the tools successful employers use to gauge their success.

Long before a business is launched into the work world, there's a great deal of research and attention paid to finding out what other companies in the same industry/field are doing.

This helps a new company decide how many products need to be made and sold. Or how many services need to be given in a certain amount of time to get a business off the ground.

These goals are called Productivity Quotas.

And no matter what the type of business, whether they have an assembly line or not, Productivity Quotas are needed.

They measure how well a business is doing. And can tell where a business needs to do better.

Retail While people in this trade don't work on an assembly line, they still have quotas that need to be met to make and keep the business successful.

These quotas can include, but aren't limited to, the number of products sold. Or even the number of people who enter the store. To measure the store's productivity.

And usually there are a number of specials offered to increase sales as well as reveal which particular products sell well and which don't.

The food industry Has it's own similar quotas.

How many people eat there a day. And how much of which food products they eat.

No doubt you've been offered the daily special. This is simply a means of finding out what does and/or does not sell well at that restaurant.

If you're an employer for a company that doesn't have an assembly line You'll still have Productivity Quotas that need to be met.

Today, most companies have a period of time, usually 90 days, to find out if an employee is able to service and/or sell a certain amount before offering them a permanent position.

If you're an employer for a company that has an assembly line

You can ask a possible employee to undergo some testing. This way you can judge their skills and speed before offering them a position.

You can also offer them "conditional" employment.

A period of time that will give a new employee a chance to adjust to their new surroundings and meet Productivity Quotas before making them a permanent employee.

More often than not, once a business is off the ground, these Productivity Quotas will need to be adjusted. In order to be competitive and/or increase profits.

Bottom line ... As an employer, it's up to you to know just what these Productivity Quotas are for your particular company/business. And to explain them to "possible" employees as you're conducting your Search for Employees.



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