Millennial managers are changing the workplace in what they expect. They want to make a change, but forget loyalty to the company. Benefits and training are two of the most important considerations employers can provide. In addition, they expect transparency and feedback...a lot of it.
Millennials who are managers tend to create an atmosphere of transparency, seek to build networks over hierarchies and have higher emotional intelligence than previous generations.
This can translate into more effective management and productivity.
Hiring for sales is no longer how it use to be. Today, different skill sets are required and companies rely less on company culture fit and more on assessments and interviews to improve success rates.
Millennials expect a culture of collaboration across all levels and more of a give and take around idea sharing. Utilizing a coaching approach rather than a "telling" approach is the key.
New managers often struggle with how to behave and how they are being perceived. Instead of focusing on who they are and being authentic, they usually try to focus on image and managing perceptions.
When making decisions on new initiatives, separating managers who will be responsible for the implementation from those who make the ultimate decision to go ahead, may be the key to better innovation.
Make sure to separate the functions to let the great ideas get through. Read the full article here: http://for.tn/1pFvITS?xid=for_tw_sh