• 博愛人才招聘-博愛兼職-博愛職場資訊-博愛人才網





    作者:?博愛 發布時間:?2019年09月29日 18:14:08

      Whether you're the new kid on the block at a company of 5 people or 50, introductions can be difficult. However, properly introducing yourself is a very important to step in building both professional and personal relationships with your coworkers.


      You should first find out if your hiring manager is planning on sending out an email or introducing you in a team meeting. Then you will know your next steps, but ultimately it should be up to the human resources department or your supervisor to initiate early introductions.


      If he or she doesn’t follow through, then you’ll know you’ll need to take matters into your own hands.


      Don't Be Afraid to Ask for a Round of Introductions


      If you haven't been introduced to everyone already, don't be afraid to ask your supervisor if he or she is willing to introduce you to people you will be working with. You can broach it casually, so as not to sound demanding or upset. Just say, “I’ve started getting a feel for who works here and who I’ll be working with, but I’m still a little unclear. Think you’d have 10 minutes or so for a round of introductions this morning?”


      In a casual workplace, you may need to introduce yourself.


      If your supervisor is inaccessible, use your common sense (or ask around) to figure out who you will likely be interfacing with and then introduce yourself to them in person if possible. If you work at a small company, it should be relatively easy to figure out who you’ll be collaborating with on a day-to-day basis.


      Once you establish that much, be sure to introduce yourself in person, and be as friendly and as engaging as possible.


      Your introduction can be simple: you should, of course, state your name and the role you are taking on. It can also be helpful to share a tidbit of your experience (like where you last worked and what you did there) so your co-workers can get a sense of your perspective and processes.


      You can also request an organization chart from human resources.


      This will give you a clear idea of who you will be reporting to, who you will be managing and who you will be working with laterally. If you work at a large company, the structure of your organization may not be immediately clear.


      Don’t be afraid to approach your contact in human resources to ask if he or she can provide an ‘org chart’ so you can get a sense of who you’ll be reporting to, and who you might be managing.


      Pay special attention to important relationships - but don’t ignore people who you think you’ll have nothing to do with.


      Ask your supervisor who you will be interfacing with most often and take extra care to make a good impression.


      Make yourself available for any questions they might have about you, and be receptive to any feedback or insight they might have on your role and your future working relationship.


      When you meet someone, send a follow-up email.


      Although you don't have to follow up with every single individual, after you are introduced to people who you will be working with closely, it's always a good idea to send along a note.


      No matter the size of your company, it’s possible that you won’t be introduced to the “higher-ups” right away.


      Don’t take it personally. People are busy and depending on their status in the company, they may not even be aware (or involved in) the hiring process below them.


      What else to do for a stress free start to a new job.