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A strong company culture motivates everyone to do their best work to achieve their goals and objectives. Companies that have a strong work culture are more appealing to competent candidates who are looking for an opportunity to grow.
Organizational culture refers to the collection of a company’s missions, objectives, expectations, values, underlying beliefs, and practices that influence the behaviour of its employees.
Companies that have a strong organizational culture are generally more successful because they are well-structured and everything is well-defined.
A strong company culture motivates everyone to do their best work to achieve their goals and objectives. Companies that have a strong work culture are more appealing to competent candidates who are looking for an opportunity to grow. Having a strong work culture or organizational culture is very important, as we have discussed below:
A company that has a strong organizational culture has better employee engagement rates. Such a company has a well-defined purpose and clear expectations that drives and motivates employees to be more engaged with their work duties. It also allows for better interactions among employees, leading to increased workforce engagement, which ultimately translates into better workplace productivity.
A strong organizational culture also means that the company values and respects its employees; when such is the case, employees are less likely to leave a company.
Everyone likes being valued and respected; when you receive these things at your workplace, you would be crazy to leave it and go somewhere else where you are not respected.
For this reason, brands are now focusing on building strong organizational cultures that include their core values of making employees feel valued and respected. Happy employees mean that turnover rates are less and when such is the case, it helps a company grow.
With reduced turnover rates, brands don’t have to divert their focus, time, and resources in the hiring process, allowing for better productivity and faster growth.
In a strong working culture, everything is pre-defined to employees, and they are provided with the right resources and tools to get the job done. This allows employees to be very productive and bring out their A-game. Every member of the workplace knows what his job is and how he/she is contributing to the success of the company.
A strong organizational culture also brings people with similar skill sets together. When people with similar backgrounds and work skills collaborate, they are likely to be very productive and produce their best work.
A strong organizational culture is also important to maintain a strong brand identity. A company’s organizational culture is one of the many things that define a company’s public image and reputation.
A company having a robust working culture has nothing to worry about since they are doing everything it can to promote a positive working environment.
Whereas, a company that lacks organizational culture usually has a weak image, employees aren’t satisfied with their jobs, and even customers hesitate to do business with such a brand.
A strong brand identity is a very important marketing tool that can attract a lot of prospects to a business. For instance, Omegle has a strong brand identity and is able to attract a lot of users even without marketing.
Not every business can convert its employees into brand advocates, but those businesses that have a strong, healthy organizational and workplace culture are able to do so.
These companies give respect to their employees, make them feel like valued members of the team, and celebrate their successes, which encourages them, motivates them, and gives them a sense of accomplishment.
This changes employees’ behaviour totally and makes them attracted to the company. Wherever they go, whether it is a conference or a meeting with random on Chatroulette, they advocate for the brand they are working for, which is good for the brand awareness of a company.
It also puts a positive impact on customers, they are impressed when they see how happy employees are at a certain company.
A strong organizational culture promotes a healthy working and team environment in that every employee feels lucky to be a part of such a company. It allows for better teamwork, improved workflows, and better communication among various members of the team.
It also helps to overcome any barriers of ambiguity that might exist among the members of the hierarchy.
Team members who are informed and aware of their roles are motivated to finish their projects and dish out their best work.
A strong and clear culture in the workplace unifies employees and allows for a healthy team and working environment where everyone feels valued. Such a positive and healthy environment results in nothing but the success of the company.
Image source: keznon, free on CanvaPro
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Rajshri Deshpande, who played the fiery protagonist in Trial by Fire along with Abhay Deol speaks of her journey and her social work.
Rajshri Deshpande as the protagonist in ‘Trial by Fire’, the recent Netflix show has received raving reviews along with the show itself for its sensitive portrayal of the Uphaar Cinema Hall fire tragedy, 1997 and its aftermath.
The limited series is based on the book by the same name written by Neelam and Shekhar Krishnamoorthy, who lost both their children in the tragedy. We got an opportunity to interview Rajshri Deshpande who played Neelam Krishnamoorthy, the woman who has been relentlessly crusading in the court for holding the owners responsible for the sheer negligence.
Rajshri Deshpande is more than an actor. She is also a social warrior, the rare celebrity from the film industry who has also gone back to her roots to give to poverty struck farming villages in her native Marathwada, with her NGO Nabhangan Foundation. Of course a chance to speak with her one on one was a must!
“What is a woman’s job, Ramesh? Taking care of parents-in-law, husband, children, home and things at work—all at the same time? She isn’t God or a superhuman."
The arrays of workstations were occupied by people peering into their computer screens. The clicks of keyboard keys were punctuated by the occasional footsteps moving around to brainstorm or collaborate with colleagues in their cubicles. Most employees went about their tasks without looking at the person seated on either side of their workstation. Meenakshi was one of them.
The thirty-one-year-old marketing manager in a leading eCommerce company in India sat straight in her seat, her eyes on the screen, her fingers punching furiously into the keys. She was in a flow and wanted to finish the report while the thoughts and words were coming effortlessly into her mind.
Natu-Natu. The mellifluous ringtone interrupted her thoughts. She frowned at her mobile phone with half a mind to keep it ringing until she noticed the caller’s name on the screen, making her pick up the phone immediately.
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