1. In your company, which age group has the highest turnover?
1. Inspiration Channel（灵感通道）
1) Our whole company has had a problem recently with high turnover in this age group---mid-twenties to early thirties. It's true, Millennials are quicker to jump ship than any other generation of employees, especially Baby Boomers. One new study from Payscale.com, for instance, says that more than 40% of Boomers think people should stay in one job, or at least one company, for at least five years. A scant 13% of Millennials agree.
2) There's also lots of evidence that young workers hold much different expectations about work than their elders ever did. So bosses intent on keeping them around may have to make some specific changes in the way they lead their teams. Millennials want more openness and transparency. They also need more encouragement, and more of asense that they're making progress, than most managers are used to giving people.
2. Extended Reading（拓展阅读）
What works, and doesn't, in inspiring twenty-something talent to stay put. Here are four steps recommended:
Make goals clear, both theirs and yours. It's important to Millennials that you connect those dots. They want to see the big picture. Get out of their way. Millennials tend to rebel against micromanagement, so avoid it. Your role is to help — in setting small interim goals and deadlines that lead up to larger ones, for example — without hovering. Give lots of positive feedback. Annual performance reviews do not work with Millennials, they look for feedback and direction every week or two. Show them a career path. Despite what often looks like a disjointed series of short-term moves, Millennials are intensely focused on the long term.