Bridging The Workplace Generational Gap Cchra Presentation Feb2011
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Bridging The Workplace Generational Gap Cchra Presentation Feb2011

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Presentation for the Cape Cod Human Resources Association Breakfast Meeting om February 24, 2011

Presentation for the Cape Cod Human Resources Association Breakfast Meeting om February 24, 2011

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Transcript

  • 1. ~ The Age Factor ~ Bridging the Workplace Generational Gap Cape Cod Human Resources Association Presented by Karen Stacey President and CLO Kreative Learning Solutions February 24, 2011
  • 2. Four Generations at Work
    • Identifying four generations in the workplace.
    • Reviewing changing demographics and their impact on the workforce.
    • Determining the traits of the four generations.
    • Examining the stereotypes associated with different generations.
    • Implementing the M.E.E.T model to communicate respectfully.
    • Identifying strategies to connect with all generations to successfully hire and retain employees.
  • 3. The Changing Face of the Workplace
    • Ages
    • 15 to 34
    • 35 to 44
    • 45 to 64
    • 65 to 84
    • Estimated US Population
    • 83,149,366
    • 42,748,574
    • 76,248,125
    • 32,847,025
    Estimated Barnstable County Population 41,683 27,432 70,151 46,049 Based on data from American Community Service, US Census Bureau’s estimates of the population (2005-2009)
  • 4. Rules of the Business World P R E V I O U S
    • Employees received:
    • Job security
    • Lifetime employment
    • Regular and predictable raises
    • Chance of promotion
    • Second family
    • Employers received:
    • Hard work
    • Dedication
    • Loyalty
    • Predictable payroll
  • 5. Rules of the Business World CURRENT
    • Employees expect:
    • Challenge
    • Recognition
    • High wages
    • Chance to learn
    • Help with personal issues
    • Leverage
    • Employers get:
    • Minimal loyalty
    • No expectation of job security
    • Guarantee of change
    • Few opportunities to give promotions
    • Knowledge exodus
  • 6. Four Generations 66+ years 1909 – 1945 Traditionalist Age in 2011 Years Born Name
  • 7. Who are the Traditionalists? 1909 - 1945
  • 8. Four Generations 47 to 65 years 1946 – 1964 Baby Boomers 66+ years 1909 – 1945 Traditionalist Age in 2011 Years Born Name
  • 9. Who are the Baby Boomers? 1946 - 1964
  • 10. Four Generations 33 to 46 years 1965 – 1978 Generation X 47 to 65 years 1946 – 1964 Baby Boomers 66+ years 1909 – 1945 Traditionalist Age in 2011 Years Born Name
  • 11. Who are the Generation Xers? 1965 - 1978
  • 12. Four Generations 10 to 32 years 1979 – 2001 Generation Y 33 to 46 years 1965 – 1978 Generation X 47 to 65 years 1946 – 1964 Baby Boomers 66+ years 1909 – 1945 Traditionalist Age in 2011 Years Born Name
  • 13. Who are the Generation Y’s? 1979 - 2001
  • 14. Four Generations Up to 9 years 2002 – 2021 Generation Z 10 to 32 years 1979 – 2001 Generation Y 33 to 46 years 1965 – 1978 Generation X 47 to 65 years 1946 – 1964 Baby Boomers 66+ years 1909 – 1945 Traditionalist Age in 2010 Years Born Name
  • 15. Who are the Generation Z’s? New employees and customers coming soon …
  • 16. The People Puzzle Values Education Religion Gender Experiences Ethnic Background Behavioral/Personality Styles Generations
  • 17. Who Do you Know?
      • Traditionalist?
      • Baby Boomers?
      • Generation X?
      • Generation Y?
  • 18. Retaining and Hiring Good People
    • Flexible Schedules
    • Flexible Work Environments
    • Benefits
    • Professional and Personal Development
    • Opportunity to Contribute and Succeed
    • Respect
    • Open Communication
  • 19. Bridging the Workplace Generational Gap
    • Tap into the talents and skills of all generations
    • Recognize, communicate, and provide options that benefit the generational diversity of your employees, customers, and business.
    • Respect and value generational differences
    Everyone brings something different to the table
  • 20. Presented by Thank you for joining us today.