Reduce costs and increase profits without compromise. All while accessing a deeper, wider talent pool.
When your offshore team cares about the outcomes of their work, they’ll work harder and commit to continuous improvement.
Reap the benefits of big-business infrastructure and proven best-practices without all the usual hassle and expenditure.
Its low living costs and first-class education system are just the beginning. See why the Philippines is the best offshoring destination.
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As the largest managed operations offshoring provider in the Philippines, we’ve learned a lot. Here are some tips to ensure your success.
Offshore staffing has a bevy of benefits, not least the potential for up to 70% cost savings.
We make it easy and affordable for businesses to build their own full-time, dedicated teams in the Philippines.
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We have 11 locations in purpose-built hubs across the Philippines, giving you the best performance and talent pool possible.
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Business plays a vital role in addressing social and environmental issues in the Philippines
A creative design agency powered by MicroSourcing, for your graphic design, content writing, motion graphics and WordPress development projects.
Learn how offshoring improves your productivity and helps grow your business.
The comprehensive offshoring primer for business owners and managers.
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Unlock the full potential of outsourcing with ease and discover the perfect fit for your organization. Our comprehensive range of offshore roles can help streamline your operations and make outsourcing simple.
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Outsourcing an entire department or division in your business can lead to major efficiency gains. For successful team structures, local market recruitment advice and suggested staff to leader ratios, select one of the common teams that can be easily outsourced to the Philippines below.
Outsourcing is a very versatile strategy suitable for businesses of all shapes and sizes. Below are common industries that have successfully implemented an offshore model. Get local insights relevant to your area of specialization, learn what others have done in your industry and leverage their experience.
It is fair to say Kevin O’Leary knows a thing or two about business. Nicknamed ‘Mr Wonderful,’ the Canadian entrepreneur is estimated to be worth $400 million and has made a name for himself as one of the ‘sharks’ on business reality TV series Shark Tank. When O’Leary speaks, people tend to listen and that was the case when he recently set his sights on the latest buzz term to sweep the corporate world.
“If you’re a quiet quitter, you’re a loser. You’re unAmerican,” O’Leary declared. “I don’t know where this started. It’s the worst idea I’ve ever heard … this is like a virus. It’s worse than COVID.” Worse than a global pandemic that has killed more than 6.5 million people? That is a very big statement but also one that highlights why many organizations are rushing to not only understand exactly what ‘quiet quitting’ is but doing everything they can to ensure it does not have a negative impact on their bottom lines.
Google ‘quiet quieting’ and you’ll find many definitions but it is probably best to look to the words of the person who helped send the term viral. TikTok user Zaiad Khan (@zaidleppelin) posted a video where he spoke of learning about a new concept “where you’re not outright quitting your job but you’re quitting the idea of going above and beyond.”
“You are still performing your duties,” the 24-year-old software engineer said. “But you are no longer subscribing to the hustle culture mentality that work has to be your life. The reality is it’s not and your worth as a person is not defined by your labor.”
The 17-second video has now been viewed millions of times and inspired a movement of ‘Quiet Quitters’ who are passionately (but quietly) embracing the philosophy and prompted commentaries from the likes of CNN and The New York Times about the pros and cons of workers refusing to go the extra mile for their employers. While some claim quiet quitting is just a new term for staff disengagement or withdrawal, others see it as a direct result of the COVID environment where many employees got a taste for better work-life balance and were inspired to ask bigger questions about what really matters to them.
Regardless of its origins, business leaders across the world are grappling with an increasing number of employees doing the bare minimum, refusing to work outside allotted hours, saying no to additional responsibilities outside their job descriptions and placing less emphasis on career ambitions. While being a fully engaged and hard-working team member was once applauded, many colleagues now look at such people with pity rather than envy.
Needless to say, executives and managers have a vested interest in changing the narrative.
There is an argument that quiet quitting is another term for people doing exactly what they are paid to do. They are still turning up and doing their core tasks – they are just refusing to do more than their job description prescribes. That may be so but there are various reasons organizations should be concerned that statistics show at least half of the U.S. workforce is quiet quitting. These include:
Amid all the talk of quiet quitting, many people believe there is not enough focus on the ‘why’. They say blaming a COVID reset is too simple and ignores the fact that workers do not disengage when they feel valued … and this is where ‘quiet firing’ comes into play.
Another term born on social media, quiet firing describes when an employer does the bare minimum for their staff. Unpaid overtime, lack of opportunities, poor communication, constantly leaning on them to work outside their job descriptions – it all adds up to create a poor employee experience and foster an environment conducive to creating a quiet quitter.
On the flipside, employees that feel they are being heard, making a meaningful contribution and working alongside their managers – rather than for them – are more likely to give more of themselves to their job.
All is not lost. There are steps all business leaders can take to address the reasons staff lean towards becoming quiet quitters.
Amid a work-life revolution and global labor shortage, the days of employees doing everything they can to impress their managers are gone. Many want to put wellbeing over productivity, place more priority on life outside of work and not be solely defined by their jobs. The organizations that thrive in the new world will be those that create cultures in which people feel like they are being treated as the individuals they are.
A UK study tested the idea that happy employees work harder. The result? A 12% uplift in productivity for staff who were more engaged. Discover five ways you can enhance your overall employee engagement score.
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