How to train new employees

Show the workplace. Before the employee goes to work, prepare the desk, phone, computer, business cards, and other supplies. For working professions, you should show the person where he or she will do his or her job.
There is nothing worse for a new employee than a situation where he tries to arrive early on the first day of work and make a good impression, but it turns out that the employer has not yet prepared the workplace.
Give them a tour of the office. Show him where the restrooms, the warehouse, printers and photocopiers, and the cafeteria are located. Don't forget the break room, kettle, and microwave. It's also sometimes important to let you know where you can find first-aid kits, fire extinguishers, and other safety equipment.
Develop a company map of the main locations and facilities for the orientation tour.
Appoint a qualified mentor. Training duties for new employees usually go to those who have free time or whose workplace is near the newcomer's desk. In general, the person in charge of training should take control of the situation. It is recommended that an experienced staff member with excellent communication skills and tact be assigned as a mentor to train the newcomer. Such a person should do a job similar to the new employee's responsibilities. He or she can also share "unofficial" advice such as the best way to communicate with other managers or specifics of corporate events.

Prepare a competent training manual. A competent and structured training manual begins with the content. Next, divide each topic into accessible sub-items with a clear and logical presentation of the material. A clear structure provides an introduction to the concept, followed by more detailed information in a step-by-step outline, and concludes with a brief retelling of the main points.
Provide the study guide in hard copy so the student can take notes in the process. You should also email a digital copy of the study guide, employee handbook, and other materials. That way the person can always find the letter if they don't have a paper copy handy. Include a description of the job duties and expectations. Also, the training manual should include a comprehensive job description with a list of job duties, skills, and performance measures. It is helpful for the individual to see the performance appraisal system to clearly understand the company's expectations. Communicate the specifics of the corporate culture and values. The training manual should not only provide information about the day-to-day tasks, but also communicate the history, values, vision and goals of the company. Remember, you don't want an abstract employee at a computer, but rather an active carrier of values and a participant in work processes.

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