The 2013 Exit Policy survey conducted by Presearch shows that 38 percent of HR officers do not systematically compile or analyse their results from exit questionnaires and/or exit interviews. This while they clearly indicate that they need to do more to reduce undesired staff turnover. staff turnover. In fact, 51 percent of this group are dissatisfied with their current approach and at the same time indicate that they could do more to prevent undesirable behaviour. staff turnover (84 per cent).
More than 100 organisations have participated in the "Exit policy 2013" survey conducted by Presearch. In this survey, they answered questions about their current HR policy. The participants consisted mainly of HR managers, HR advisors and policy staff. The results show that 45 percent of the participants regularly conduct exit interviews while 21 percent do not use this instrument. 34 percent of the respondents sometimes hold exit interviews. Exit Questionnaires, in contrast, 39% of cases are systematically applied. Therefore, exit interviews are preferred over exit questionnaires. The results of both instruments are discussed annually (48 percent) or at any time (43 percent).
Most respondents are doubtful or dissatisfied with the results from current analyses (51 percent). Of this group, a whopping 84 percent of the undesirable staff turnover and 79 percent more should be done to prevent such outflow. This group of participants want to do more for prevention, keep exit interviews and/or exit questionnaires but do not know how to convert them to concrete results. What this is about is not clear, but there seems, in addition to urgency, that these organisations have room for improvement in the outflow policy.
29th August 2013