Career Development

When employees ask for career opportunities, they may be looking for more challenge, more meaning, more balance, more development, more recognition — all of which may be achieved without more jobs.

Most employees do not define their employee career development by traditional notions of advancement.
That’s good news for employers facing workforce reductions and shifting priorities.
When individual employees define what career success means to them, they’re better positioned to increase satisfaction and performance in their current jobs or make the lateral moves required by organizational redeployment of talent.

Our research indicates nearly half of all employees are looking for interesting or meaningful work in their next career move. And there’s plenty of work to be done to drive your bottom line. When employee development programs address career in the context of organizational priorities, everyone wins.

Employees can’t succeed on their own, however. Therefore, employee career development programs need to be employee-driven, not employee-exclusive. Managers are well positioned to support career development because they are familiar with the organization’s changing performance needs and individual team members’ talents and goals.

They don’t need to have all the answers or be ready to hand over their own job.

How We Can Help

We work with you where you are – whether you are beginning to focus on employee career development, have a vast array of career resources for employees to access or are somewhere in between.
Our experienced consultants will determine a custom strategy and choose from a range of career development program for employees for:


“If you chose to represent the various parts in life by holes upon a table, of different shapes — some circular, some triangular, some square, some oblong — and the persons acting these parts by bits of wood of similar shapes, we shall generally find that the triangular person has got into the square hole, the oblong into the rectangular, and the square person has squeezed himself into the round hole” – Sketches of Moral Philosophy – Sydney Smith