Since the beginning of 2018, the new GDPR has been subject to intense study by industry insiders. However, according to a recent report released by the UK Government, it appears many organisations are still not prepared for the changes. By failing to act in time, they could be left with hefty fines totalling four percent of their yearly turnover, or €20 million – whichever figure is higher.
Today’s market has seen the slow, yet a steady increase of time card software by small businesses across multiple industries. While the added cost of software may be a hard pill to swallow, especially for a small business, it comes with many benefits.
When it comes to tracking the time and attendance of your employees, there are usually two schools of thought. A business can either go with the newer and more sophisticated time tracking software, or use the reliable, but more old-fashioned punch clock.
Employees can monitor their time off allotments for holidays, departmental or sick leave and make requests. They can also request time switches with another employee for a shift. This is made possible by the Employee Self Service component of the system.
With nurses, doctors, post-acute care providers, and the other various positions in the healthcare industry, it’s more important than ever to have efficient time and attendance tracking software. Analysing your workforce is imperative to increasing efficiency.
Time tracking systems are assisting multiple industries; none more important than the construction business. Construction companies face a variety of logistic issues with their employees
Stop guessing how much time you and your employees spend on a project, tasks, etc. Accurate time tracking software can give you exact results so you know where and how your business has been spending one of its most precious assets: time.
Small businesses should not sleep on the opportunity to upgrade their time tracking system. With a better one in place, employers have a helpful tool that identifies unnecessary tasks. Some of these tasks can even be outsourced to help businesses improve productivity.
Any employment undertaken between midnight and 7am of the following day is considered night work in the eyes of the law.
The Working Time Act of 1997 was enacted in order to ensure employees are fairly compensated and treated by their employers. This includes a variety of regulations related to the work week, hours worked, and employee entitlements.