With human capital being one of the most valuable — and costly — assets of any company, it is not always easy to know how to get the most out of your employees. And the challenge can be even greater when it comes to a younger workforce, as Mark Dickinson of DONE! Hospitality Training Solutions explains.
While there may be a temptation to halt training in a difficult operating climate when budgets are limited, it is in precisely these uncertain conditions that employees with excellent skills can help to pull a business through. Mark Dickinson, of DONE! Hospitality Training Solutions tells us more
In the 1970s, it was envisioned that by 2020, computers would be doing everything. Today, we have more computing power in our hands than was in the computer that sent the first rocket to the moon! Yet, technology is still failing to effectively disrupt HR. Mark Dickinson of DONE! Hospitality Training Solutions examines why and what we can do to right this wrong
Owners and employees might have diametrically opposed ways of thinking, but they can be bridged through a few changes. Mark Dickinson of DONE! Hospitality Training Solutions tells us how.
It may come as a surprise to some to hear that SMART goals were originally created in 1981, well before the emergence of the internet, laptops and smartphones, at a time when the vast resources that are today available at your fingertips were mostly only found in libraries. Mark Dickinson of DONE! Hospitality Training Solutions reinvents this well-known acronym
There are many pillars of capital in a business, but the primary four in any successful business are Finance, Intellectual Property, Physical Assets and Human Capital. These can be equated to a table with four legs and similarly, if you remove any of them, the table will fall down. Businesses typically tend to focus on the first three, although Human Capital – the people who operate the business – is arguably the most important. Without it, there can be no company. Mark Dickinson of DONE! Hospitality Training Solutions tells us more
The word manager has a wide variety of interpretations depending on context, whom you ask and the title in which it appears, although as a rule, the role usually includes a level of responsibility. This is why managers must be trained to manage, as Mark Dickinson of DONE! Hospitality Training Solutions explains