Glossary of Employee Recognition, Total Rewards, and Company Culture Terms
Quiet quitting refers to the act of disengaging from work or the company without explicitly quitting or resigning. Employees who quietly quit will still show up and do the bare minimum, but they’ve checked out mentally and emotionally. They don’t care to go above and beyond.
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Quiet quitting can have a significant impact on employee morale, productivity, and retention rates. When employees are disengaged, they are less likely to be productive, and their work quality may suffer. They may also be more likely to leave the company, which can lead to increased turnover and recruitment costs.
By recognizing the signs of quiet quitting and addressing them promptly, companies can create more effective employee recognition programs that help boost engagement, productivity, and retention rates.
To avoid quiet quitting, companies can take several steps, including:
Quiet quitting is a growing problem, but by following these practices, you can help keep your employees engaged.