LIVE! Candidate Feedback:

Your observations will help me in being an all round person in workplace

Appreciate someone took the time to read about me and offered me tips to help me

I found your feedback rather touching.. i found it helpful to know what to work on. Thank you

This feedback was spot on, it had made me realise that I don't often get involved in social events via work. However I can work well on my own, and I thrive as working as part of a team. Productivity wise, I can eork well to reach targets and motivate others on the team to do the same. Vi so always happy to help anyone in my team that may require assistance, and I can also ask my team members if need assistance.

It is exactly me, and now I know how to better myself.

outsiders opininion is a great way to see how you come across.

I dont agree on my personality type being reserved and private. I am very social and have a bright bubbly personality. If you ask my boyfriend he would say I'm an over sharer when it comes to work life, but this comes with being locked in a metal can in the sky with 3 other crew for 10hrs a day. I found some of the questions did not allow you to express your personality openly and show humour.

I believe your comments reconfirmed me and my working life even though it as been some time since my last employment and for me to be given the opportunity to work within your industry

Thank you for your points. I shall take them into consideration and work on myself.

I'm not sure I found it useful as such. I did find that most of the comments and summary were straight out of books dealing with people who are resistant to change... the comments contradicted the summary summary

Yes, I believe it would help me in my workplace.

This is exactly who i am i tend to need assurance at times and would likecthe opportunity to be more confident i hops i get the chsnce as im a people person Thank you

Some of it is quite accurate but some of the info not correct at all! Will take it on board! Thanks

Gave me tips on how I can better myself and made me understand what I need to work on and what I don’t need to work on

Gives me something to reflect on and improve myself

I can definitely see myself in your analysis. That was fun to do.

I didn’t agree with all that was said in the first three. It didn’t represent me at all to be honest what was said in those first 3. I am open minded. I don’t act before I have all the details and I work well as a team. I am quite happy to talk to people and give my opinions.

To show my strengths and possible actions to improve on!

Thank you for the feedback, I found it unnervingly accurate. And it would help me increase my job satisfaction.

I found this useful as I can look at my strengths and weaknesses and learn from them and improve myself.

It was useful to me because it explains on what Briefly on what I do

Its useful to have idea what could I except from the working environment and to be prepared for things you have mentioned.

I’m always happy to listen to a different point of view to my own, if it’s valid I’ll adopt it, or implement it... Seemed like a fair assessment of me, I guess..

It’s not always easy to read an opinion about yourself. After the first read , I didn’t agree with some of the insights, but after several reads and some reflection, I thinks it’s mostly spot on

I have never seen such an accurate personality test. Mainly because I did not know it was a personaility test. Now I critic myself and I see everything that was said is correct. Very impressed.

It's useful because I get to know different things about my personality and know what I should work on more.

The feed back was very insightful. I will work on my weaknesses to make them into strengths. It good to get someone else's perception.

your feedback was welcomed and insightful

This feedback was helpful because it narrowed down my personality traits. I am not always open minded but I strive to change that everyday as the world is forever changing and adaptation is the only way to survive. Thank you.

I was interested in your findings. But may I make a couple of observations. Insight One. I would add appreciation of function in design and reliability of workmanship. Insight Three. I would say I prefer to work with other people, but also feel a sense of achievement in completing a task on my own when required. Insight Four. I would say patient and reliable in difficult situations. Insight Five. I don't think I worry about unimportant things or lack confidence to any significant degree. Having said that, I sometimes consider myself honoured by others' trust in me. And response to your Coaching Tip. Making changes should come out of an evaluation process which ideally includes all stakeholders, and its sensible to take the time to explain the rationale for change. I've seen change implemented without going through this process and its not good for morale. And feedback on your observation about 'routine and defined processes'. Most jobs have elements of routine and less than exciting requirements. But if everyone pulls their weight, the end result is very rewarding for the team.

It was useful to know that this is my personality aswell thanks

I found this feedback quite a good reflection of me, it shows I have room to grow and develop new skills

This was very insightful and I really clicked with the mentioned points and I believe it will help me become a better version of myself.

Great to see this type of communication with applicants, and I agree with all of the insights.

I love feedbacks wether it is good or bad because I use them to grow/improve where I am lacking.

Thank you for the insightful feedback.

Really cool how it can explain my personality so clearly.

Hiring with AI, fairer, faster and better

Scalable career discovery for younger workers

BY Team PredictiveHire

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PredictiveHire’s CEO Barb Hyman comments on Australia’s Federal Budget as it relates to the youth.

 

As Australia rebuilds its economy, investing in the youth is a step in the right direction – but business and community leaders must guide them towards the right career path, one HR leader said.

“It is comforting and critical that the government has recognised the important need to invest in this younger generation. They are both the worst-affected as a group by COVID in the short term, and they are also likely to beat a larger cost of the impact of COVID on the economy and employment opportunities for the next five to 10 years,” said Barbara Hyman, CEO of AI-based hiring platform PredictiveHire.“Despite this, the investment in training only pays off if the individual has a good idea of what jobs they are best suited to. And, we all know, career counselling from school and beyond is pretty much non-existent,” Hyman told HRD.

“The more understanding for the kind of role and environment that brings out the best in an 18- or 25-year-old, and the deeper self-awareness they have about their strengths, the more ROI both the government and the individual will get from this massive investment,” she said.

“Scalable career discovery should really be a part of this and the R&D backing in this year’s budget should be used. That way, the hundreds of thousands of young people who are making these life career choices can do so with confidence. This technology is here now through AI-led personalised scalable career coaching,” Hyman said.

See the full article below.


‘We owe it to the next generation to ensure a strong economy,’ Frydenberg said

The Morrison government is ensuring the next generation of workers won’t be left behind in an economy reeling from the pandemic, Treasurer Josh Frydenberg said.

The Federal Budget 2020 unveiled this week includes incentives to businesses that will hire young Australians, and opens new pathways for upskilling them.

Frydenberg announced a new JobMaker hiring credit, payable for up to 12 months, for companies that will employ workers aged 16 to 35. “It will be paid at the rate of $200 per week for those aged under 30, and $100 per week for those aged between 30 and 35,” he said.

The incentive aims to open 450,000 job vacancies for young workers across Australia.

New employees are required to render 20 hours of work per week and must have been receiving support such as JobSeeker, Youth Allowance or Parenting Payment for at least one month in the three months prior to hiring.

Read more: JobSeekers are facing rate cuts – and fewer vacancies

The government is also expanding its upskilling programs by allocating $1.2bn to 100,000 new apprentices and trainees, and providing a 50% wage subsidy to businesses that enlist them.

Before this, the government had already invested $1bn in creating 340,000 training places for school leavers and jobseekers.

It is also funding the following:

  • 50,000 new higher education short courses in agriculture, health, IT, science and teaching
  • 12,000 new commonwealth-supported places for higher education in 2021
  • 2,000 Indigenous students through the Clontarf Foundation to complete year 12 and pursue further education or find employment

“We owe it to the next generation to ensure a strong economy so that their lives are filled with the same opportunities and possibilities we have enjoyed,” Frydenberg said.

Read more: JobSeeker plan could cost 145,000 jobs: report

JobMaker credit open to employers hiring younger workers

As Australia rebuilds its economy, investing in the youth is a step in the right direction – but business and community leaders must guide them towards the right career path, one HR leader said.

“It is comforting and critical that the government has recognised the important need to invest in this younger generation. They are both the worst-affected as a group by COVID in the short term, and they are also likely to beat a larger cost of the impact of COVID on the economy and employment opportunities for the next five to 10 years,” said Barbara Hyman, CEO of AI-based hiring platform PredictiveHire.“Despite this, the investment in training only pays off if the individual has a good idea of what jobs they are best suited to. And, we all know, career counselling from school and beyond is pretty much non-existent,” Hyman told HRD.

“The more understanding for the kind of role and environment that brings out the best in an 18- or 25-year-old, and the deeper self-awareness they have about their strengths, the more ROI both the government and the individual will get from this massive investment,” she said.

“Scalable career discovery should really be a part of this and the R&D backing in this year’s budget should be used. That way, the hundreds of thousands of young people who are making these life career choices can do so with confidence. This technology is here now through AI-led personalised scalable career coaching,” Hyman said.

 

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