- Created: Wednesday, 30 June 2010 00:00
- Written by DirectNews Feed
This is according to a new survey, which found that over eight in ten employees in such programmes said it provided motivation.
The study, from the Chartered Institute of Personnel and Development, examined the potential benefits of such directives and how businesses can use them to better co-ordinate resources.
Respondents were split down the middle about the main objectives of talent management - half thought it was to help them prepare for their next role, while the other 50 per cent said it exists to assist them with better performance in their current job.
HR recruitment divisions may benefit from the findings, as Claire McCartney, resourcing and talent planning adviser for the organisation, said that they can "actively support peer groups represented on the talent programmes - often the highest performing employees across the business - to continue to meet and network beyond the programme".