When the School District of Monroe Superintendent Cory Hirsuteness was looking for a way to gather feedback from her staff on District initiatives and employee data culture she turned to School Perceptions. The Wisconsin - based company was a known entity with the District as they were already working together on a community survey. "We are committed to ensuring every employee in the District has an opportunity to provide input and feedback," Hirsuteness employee data shared. "We value how staff fee we are doing as District and the challenges they are experiencing that need to be addressed." The web-based school staff engagement survey is employee data designed to gather feedback on staff members' feelings and perceptions on specific engagement drivers.
"We know that there is a strong correlation employee data between staff engagement and student engagement," shares Bill Foster, founder and president of School Perceptions. "When students are engaged, achievement increases." An engaged employee is one who is fully absorbed by and enthusiastic about their work and takes positive action to employee data further their school's reputation and success. But are workers happy? According to a 2014 report by the Conference Board, the New York-based nonprofit research group, 52.3%-are employee data unhappy at work. Are teachers better? No. According to a Met Life Survey published in 2013, Teacher job satisfaction had plummeted to its lowest level in 25 years, from 62 % in 2008 to 39 % in 2012 - a total of 23 points.
Research shows that employee engagement employee data is the result of employees feeling connected and valued as well as report a strong sense of balance in their lives. As a result, engaged employees are producers. They work hard, stay late and give their best day in and day out. When teachers are engaged, kids learn. The School Perceptions Staff employee data Engagement Survey collects data on 12 indexes of employee engagement including control over work environment, health and wellness, workload, affirmation, collaboration and teamwork, trust in building leadership, culture of educational excellence, tools and training, public and parent employee data support, trust in District leadership, communications and planning and improvement process.