The annual meetings with the boss are pending. In the live talk on Thursday, an expert will reveal how to behave and prepare for such conversations. Send us your question now.
You want to get a wage increase, further training or negotiate better working conditions?
Then you should prepare for the conversation with your boss. Because many companies hold annual meetings in December and January.
In order to get your concerns through, you need the right arguments and skill in the conversation.
In the time around the turn of the year there are often talks with the superiors.
Many employees use this to ask for more wages or further training and to get rid of other issues.
But how do you prepare for such a conversation with the boss?
On Thursday at 11.45 a.m. human resources expert will answer Ursula Bergundthal and Jörg Buckmann, ex-HR manager at VBZ, questions from the community.
Do you have a question too? Then submit it now.
Many companies hold annual meetings with their superiors in December and January. Employees usually take this as an opportunity to ask about a wage increase. Better working conditions, further training or opportunities for advancement are often discussed. But in order to achieve your goal, you need good arguments.
Ursula Bergundthal, HR consultant, lecturer and ex-HR manager at Kuoni, as well as Jörg Buckmann, HR expert, author and ex-HR manager at VBZ, know which ones are the right ones. Both will be guests in the studio of 20 Minuten on Thursday , December 16, at 11.45 am . In a live talk on the subject of “Salary discussion/conversation with the boss” the experts answer questions from the community.
Do you also have questions on the topic? Do you want to know how to ask for a raise in conversation? Or have you already wanted to tell your boss something, but you don't know how? Then send us your question in this form:
Good chances for more wages
Basically, the chances of a wage increase in the new year are good. Every second Swiss company is planning a wage increase for its employees in 2022. This should come as a surprise to most employees. After all, less than 30 percent expected more money, as a recent survey by Jobcloud shows. Medium-sized and larger companies are more willing to pay more wages. “Smaller companies are often more cautious, especially in times of crisis, because they have less financial cushion and reserves than larger companies,” explains Davide Villa, CEO of Jobcloud, which, like 20 Minuten, belongs to the TX Group.
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