“It’s all about the money. They have to pay their bills. We’ll pay your bills while you look for another job. Leave. Don’t waste our time because you’re looking for another job anyway.” This may sound counterintuitive to spend money on talent that leaves the company but it’s actually a policy that helps employee retention at Mavens, which, at this 50-employee company is at nearly 100 percent. Everyone who is there wants to be there, Kanumury said. http://ianwoodsocial.universitypunjabi.org/2016/08/30/some-ideas-on-quick-solutions-of-interview-body-languageThat is evident in their rating on job site Glassdoor : With more than 50 employee reviews, they have 5 out of 5 stars. 100 percent would recommend the company to a friend. And 100 percent approve of the CEO. “From a business perspective of managing the bottom line it’s more fiscally responsible,” Kanumury said. “The investment in someone to be prepared to do the job is tremendous and I’m cutting my losses pretty quick if someone doesn’t want to be here.http://www.gahawisri.com/stinterviewpreparation/2016/09/05/the-emerging-options-for-picking-root-aspects-for-selection-for-registrar/
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All vehicles that move less than 25 miles per hour must be equipped with a slow-moving vehicle (SMV) reflective emblem mounted on the back of their equipment, she says. The SMV emblem should be clean, must be clearly visible, and replacement is recommended every two to three years. Funkenbusch says flashing amber lights can be helpful, but that farmers should turn off rear spotlights since they can be mistaken for headlights. She says farmers can put temporary magnetic lighting on older farm equipment. Farmers can also use pilot cars with flashers on ahead of and behind farm equipment, especially at night. She adds farmers should also be mindful of the road itself and their own awareness. They can pull over if cars get lined up behind them, but know the conditions of the first. Be careful of soft edges on the roadway when giving way for oncoming traffic, she says. Stay alert at all times, especially since working long hours during the harvest season can impair your judgment. The time of day can be an important factor when moving equipment in more populated areas. Avoid major roadways during high traffic periods, rush hour and bad weather, or at night if possible, Funkenbusch says. She says rural drivers can also contribute to harvest time safety by remaining on the lookout for farm machinery, being prepared to slow down for slower-moving farm machinery, and keeping a safe distance behind farm equipment to allow for better visibility.
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