Keeping good employees is so much easier than finding and hiring new ones. But in a world where people always have their eye out for the next best thing, how do you know what will make top talent stick around?

You could ask employees what they want, but chances are you won’t get a straight answer. Why? It’s scary to tell leaders what they’re doing wrong, but it can also be hard to articulate exactly what needs to change.

Based on years of research and countless interviews with top leaders, Chris Dyer knows the secrets of what really drives satisfaction and engagement. It isn’t Ping-Pong tables or a Friday afternoon beer cart. And luckily, it isn’t more money either.

In this insightful keynote, you will put your finger on the pulse of your company’s culture and find out what you can do to make it healthier. You will leave with a variety of actionable things you can do immediately to give employees what they want and make your company a better place to work.

Learning Objectives:

  • Understanding the top seven things that make employees stay
  • Capitalizing on your culture’s strengths
  • Improving engagement and retention strategies, with a focus on Millennials
“Chris is a world-class speaker. His presentations are straightforward and often with a startling sense of humor.”
Kim Shepherd, CEO, Decision Toolbox
“Chris is an engaging and creative storyteller. His passion for talent and culture continues to engage the audience, while having spot-on implications for anyone looking to improve.”
William Tincup, SPHR, CEO at Tincup & Co, Writer for Fistful of Talent

“Passionate and engaging”

“Wonderful style! Love the company stories.”

“Very knowledgable with unique insight.”

“He was so funny and made it applicable to real work”

“Loved it!”

“Best workshop! Dove deep into culture and ideas.”

“Great content - very well prepared and presented.”

“Relatable real words. Simple slides, great presentation.”

“Very engaging”

“Excellent examples and stories”

“Great insight and advice”

“Great info! Confident speaker with light humor who kept it interesting.”