Testimonial

 

 "With Additional Resources you get ‘what it says on the tin'. You follow a process and Tracy and the team provide ongoing support , so you are not left on your own.  Recruitment is a competitive business and the results can be unpredictable - ideally you would have some of your own clients in order to get off to a good start - but dealing with clients and candidates who have a need for, and benefit from, your efforts is rewarding, and AR make it possible if you are prepared to follow their guidelines and work hard." Richard

"Although I only got involved with Additional Resources quite recently I am already impressed by the support and service they are providing. Training was prompt and effective and I received my first vacancy within a matter of days with others following quite quickly after. Using the system I was able to identify suitable candidates and my record so far is that I submitted candidates to 5 vacancies - I got candidates interviewed for them all and from that 4 had job offers and another has been invited back for a second interview. It does require focus and hard work but I was happy to do that and when backed up by good support and processes it really is a recipe for success. Only 6 weeks or so into the process and I send my first starter invoice in the next few days with others to follow in the next couple of weeks. Well worth the investment I think". Allan


View Tracy's Profile 

Counter Offers

If you are a valuable resource, then your current employer won't want to see you walk out the door, especially to the competition. They will make every attempt to convince you to stay, either by:

  • Making you a counter offer
  • Making you feel incredibly guilty and disloyal
  • ‘Loving' you like they've never ‘loved' you before - be suspicious of this

Being made an attractive counter offer is instantly good for your ego, but you must take a number of things into consideration before saying "thanks" or "no thanks":

  • You have only received a counter offer because you resigned. It is a purely reactive tactic from employer and should make you wonder whether you need to resign every time you want to improve your situation. If your employer thought you were truly worthy, why didn't they improve your situation anyway?
  • Do your reasons for wanting to leave still exist? You may have a number of reasons - salary too low, no promotion in sight, don't like your boss. You may be offered more money to stay, which can be tempting, but if you still have other issues outstanding, you'll probably end up leaving anyway.
  • Despite what your employer is saying to you, they will probably now consider you a risk and may make contingency plans without your knowledge. You may not be seen as a true member of the team.
  • The counter offer could simply be an interim tactic from your employer to bridge a gap whilst they look to replace you.
Much research and many surveys have been completed over the years to measure what happens to employees who accept counter offers. Not many are still with their company after 12 months, and 2 of the main reasons for this are:

  • Salary was hardly ever the prime motivator for resigning - more money didn't ultimately change the true state of play
  • Things didn't take long to return to the way they were before the resignation

Before accepting a counter offer, ask yourself why your employer has made the offer. There is a strong possibility that the cons will outweigh the pros and you will realize that your decision to resign was right after all.

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