5 Best Cities for Employee Engagement & 5 Worst Cities for Employee Engagement


 

Huntsville Alabama

No. 1 Most Engaged City: Huntsville, Alabama

Percentage of employees engaged: 77.6%

 

Dade Florida Employee Engagement

No. 2 Most Engaged City: Miami-Dade, Florida

Percentage of employees engaged: 74.7%

Nasheville Tennessee Employee Engagement

No. 3 Most Engaged City: Nashville, Tennessee

Percentage of employees engaged: 74.4%

 

Austin Texas  Employee Engagement

No. 4 Most Engaged City: Austin, Texas

Percentage of employees engaged: 74.2%

 

san antonio texas

No. 5 Most Engaged City: San Antonio, Texas

Percentage of employees engaged: 73.5%

 

Lincoln Nebraska

No. 1 Least Engaged City: Lincoln, Nebraska

Percentage of employees engaged: 57.1%

 

Kansas City Missouri

No. 2 Least Engaged City: Kansas City, Missouri

Percentage of employees engaged: 59.6%

 

Minneapolis St Paul Minnesota

No. 3 Least Engaged City: Minneapolis/St. Paul, Minnesota

Percentage of employees engaged: 60.7%

 

Albuquerque New Mexico

No. 4 Least Engaged City: Albuquerque, New Mexico

Percentage of employees engaged: 61.2%

 

Las Vegas Nevada

No. 5 Least Engaged City: Las Vegas, Nevada

Percentage of employees engaged: 61.3%

 

 

Watch the product tour to see how our enterprise recruiting software can empower you to find, engage and hire great talent.
Share on LinkedInTweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+
More posts

Where The Big Data Jobs Are In 2015

The advertised salary for technical professionals with Big Data expertise is $104,850  net of bonuses and additional compensation.

IBM (NYSE:IBM) advertised 2,307 new positions requiring Big Data-related expertise in the last twelve months.

The most in-demand skills are VMWare expertise, application development, open source technology, data warehousing and Python programming skills. read more…

Recruiting & Hiring Picks Up as 2015 Unfolds

What a difference a year can make, especially in an economy that just keeps arching upward.

A year ago, the U.S. Department of Labor said the number of available job openings had stalled, suggesting that perhaps the recovery had lost some steam. But despite the blip, which turned out to be temporary, health care job openings led the way. Positions in transportation and IT — bellwethers of business growth — lagged considerably behind. read more…