Employee Recognition

Case Study: Lenovo Heroes Experience, Rome

Travel incentive programs are incredibly motivating for many employees, but how do you level the playing field to make participation possible for the whole team? Traditionally, many incentive programs are targeted at sales representatives either internally or within the channel, where a certain quota must be met in order to qualify. Numbers-based performance is often simple to track and produces quantifiable results for companies and participants, understandably making it a popular incentive option. However, it can be discouraging for employees not in sales to feel like their hard work goes unnoticed without a proper way to incentivize and recognize their contributions. Merit-based incentive programs are on the rise as a way to provide meaningful recognition to these audiences, increasing loyalty and job satisfaction while serving as motivation for future participants.

Case Study: Heroes Shanghai

Today’s corporations must continually update and upgrade their processes in response to market demands to remain competitive in the global market. Research reveals that the companies that are most successful at making those adaptations are those with the most engaged workforce. That “human capital” represents both the company’s biggest and best asset as well as its most significant operations center, regardless of its location or function. Consequently, companies that affirmatively engage and incentivize their employees to perform better, higher, and faster are more likely to achieve much more than just enterprise goals. Lenovo’s Heroes Shanghai project is an example of how to motivate and reward these exceptionally valuable employees.

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