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HRM urve: mploers Face Increased Challenges in Recruiting, Hiring Quali멠ed Jo Applicants HR professionals, organizations will need to invest in education, training to address skills shortages Jun 21, 2016 ashington

HRM urve: mploers Face Increased Challenges in Recruiting, Hiring Quali멠ed Jo Applicants HR professionals, organizations will need to invest in education, training to address skills shortages Jun 21, 2016 ashington, D.C. — As emploers experience increased challenges in hiring quali뭟ed applicants, HR professionals will need to uild strong cases for greater investments in securing talent, according to the New Talent Landscape: Recruiting Dicult and kills hortages (ndings/pages/talent-landscape.aspx) research report released toda  the ociet for Human Resource Management (HRM). More than one-half of HR professionals surveed reported some level of asic skills/knowledge de뭟cits among jo applicants, and 84 percent said applicants are lacking when it comes to applied skills. The report’s 뭟ndings indicate that HR professionals must gather information and data to support the most e멨ective recruiting and hiring strategies in this competitive environment. “HR professionals from all industries report a highl competitive market for talent, with recruiting di￿需cult reaching levels not seen in ears,” said Jen chramm, manager of HRM’s workforce trends and forecasting program. “Meanwhile, the also report oth asic and applied skills shortages among jo candidates. This is putting more emphasis on oth the need for investing in emploee training and education and in working in partnership with other leaders in usiness, education and government to improve the talent pipeline in their communities.” Press rie￿￿ng: urve author Jen chramm, manager of HRM’s workforce trends and forecasting program, will e availale for questions aout the report via conference call at 10 a.m. T toda, Tuesda, June 21. For dial-in instructions, contact HRM Media Relations at  (www.shrm.org or Kate.Kenned (www.shrm.org Other 뭟ndings in the report, which is ased on surve responses from 3,314 HRM memers, include the following: The health and social assistance and manufacturing industries report the highest levels of recruiting di￿需cult. For instance, 46 percent of respondents indicated that the most-di￿需cult-to-recruit-for positions are in the high-skilled medical jo categories. maller organizations (those with 1 to 99 emploees) reported having the most di￿需cult in 뭟lling full-time manager and skilled trade positions. Reasons for a more di￿需cult recruiting environment include a small numer of applicants, candidates without the needed work experience, competition from other emploers, candidates’ lack of technical skills and the local market not producing enough quali뭟ed candidates. Leveraging social media was the most common strateg HR professionals reported using to deal with recruiting di￿需cult. However, the strateg that was reported to e the most e멨ective was training existing emploees to take on hard-to-뭟ll roles. Despite the e멨ectiveness of training, the report’s 뭟ndings indicate that some HR professionals are faced with managing skills gaps without a training udget. Almost one-third of respondents reported that their organizations had no training udgets. Meanwhile, 11 percent reported that their training udgets had decreased in the last ear. 7/25/2016 SHRM Survey: Employers Face Increased Challenges in Recruiting, Hiring Qualified Job Applicants­shrm/press­room/press­releases/pages/2016­recruiting­skills­gap­survey.aspx 2/2 Contact Us (out-shrm/Pages/Contact-Us.aspx) | 800.283.HRM (7476) © 2016 HRM. All Rights Reserved HRM provides content as a service to its readers and memers. It does not o멨er legal advice, and cannot guarantee the accurac or suitailit of its content for a particular purpose. Disclaimer (out-shrm/Pages/Terms-of-Use.aspx#Disclaimer) However, some organizations seem to e getting the message that there is a need for training, with 39 percent of respondents reporting that their organizations had increased their training udgets in the last 12 months. Meanwhile, 50 percent said udgets had remained unchanged. To e멨ectivel manage the dual challenges of recruiting di￿需cult and skills shortages, HR professionals will need to work with their organizations’ leaders and others to invest in education and training as a wa to address skills shortfalls, according to the report. The full report is availale online at뭟ndings/pages/talent-landscape.aspx (뭟ndings/pages/talent-landscape.aspx) Media: To request an interview or dial-in instructions for the press rie뭟ng, contact undra Hominik of HRM Media Relations at  (www.shrm.org and 703-535-6273 or Kate Kenned at Kate.Kenned (www.shrm.org and 703-535-6260. Aout the ociet for Human Resource Management The ociet for Human Resource Management (HRM) is the world’s largest HR professional societ, representing 285,000 memers in more than 165 countries. For nearl seven decades, the ociet has een the leading provider of resources serving the needs of HR professionals and advancing the practice of human resource management. HRM has more than 575 a￿需liated chapters within the United tates and susidiar o￿需ces in China, India and Unite

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