Best American Companies to Work For
MGT 415 Group Behaviors in Organizations
April 6, 2013
Best American Companies To Work For
Everyone knows that organizations that build trust and create a rewarding cycle of personal contribution and appreciation create workplace cultures that deliver outstanding business performance. The three companies I chose to research for this assignment was Google, Wegmans Food Markets and CHG Healthcare Services. Each one of these companies stood out to me for multiple reasons, but my deciding factor was how much they focus on their employee’s needs and satisfaction. People strive to support their way of life and their families. Potential employees consider benefits and pay previous to selecting a company of choice. Benefits may consist of a good health care package, and excellent pension, and paid vacation. To attract the best candidates companies will offer an array of incentives and benefits to remain competitive in their market. Like Google, many companies today provide an abundance of attractive features to their employees such as strong benefits plans, free food, and even help with daily chores like laundry facilities (Losh, 2011). In reviewing three companies listed on Fortunes Magazine's annual ranking of America's 100 Best Companies to Work For, Google, Wegmans Food Markets, and CHG Healthcare Services will uncover elements of the company that cultivate employee enthusiasm, and group unity.
Google is famous for the long list of perks their employees get to enjoy, such as free food in cafeterias, a climbing wall, and free laundry. Presently Google ranks number one on Fortune's 100 best companies to work for. Google insists that its employees experience partnership with the organization and make that clear by emphasizing its innovations, from its health and retirement plans, to its flexible and generous scheduling options for vacation and maternity leave, and even free laundry facilities...
References: CHG Healthcare Services. (2012). http://www.chghealthcare.com/
Hardy, Q. (2005). Google Thinks Small. (cover story). Forbes, 176(10), 198-202.
Losh, S. (2011). Group behavior in organizations. San Diego: Bridge point Education, Inc
WEGMANS PICKS TRUCKERS FROM ITS OWN BARGAIN BIN. (2005). Overdrive, 45(6), 19.
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