HR careers: What is next for HR professionals?

Human resource management (HRM) encompasses a wide range of responsibilities, including, but not limited to, […]

Human resource management (HRM) encompasses a wide range of responsibilities, including, but not limited to, hiring, coaching, managing, and ensuring employee growth. The department is focused on achieving the organizational goals through employing the right individuals who meet the company’s culture, values, criteria, and vision. They also try to provide a safe, healthy, stress-free, challenging, and credible work environment for their employees, as well as to assist them in achieving their own goals. A job in human resource management may be both rewarding and stressful.

Here are a few things to think about if you are a new graduate looking to start a career in HR management.

Roles and responsibilities of HR professionals

HR professionals handle a wide range of jobs and obligations daily. They serve as a link between employees and the organization, carrying out the following duties:

Employee-related roles:

  • Conduct internal and external recruitment using various assessment approaches, choose the best applicants, induct them, provide orientation, and look after their training and development opportunities.
  • Concentrate on evaluations, then decide on salary, incentives, and other financial and non-financial perks.
  • Concentrate on career planning, improving work-life balance, HR audits, employee discipline, employee retention, and preventing workplace harassment.

Organization-related roles:

  • Act as an expert, mediator, change agent, and advisor to all internal stakeholders, and be proactively involved in the design of the organization’s strategy.
  • Improve communication with people, groups, and the company, both inside and outside the institution.
  • Check that HRD strategies and the organization design are in sync.
  • Build and deliver HRD services and programs, conduct research, evaluate program performance, and improve program quality to achieve HRD and organizational goals.

Education qualifications and skills required

Education requirements

Anyone in a non-technical or technical background can now become a human resource professional, thanks to the changing dynamics of education and the recognition of abilities over degrees.

Skill requirements

  • Brief knowledge of big data, analytics fundamentals, business change management, people analytics, training facilitation, language processing, predictive algorithms, and digital leadership attributes.
  • It is essential to comprehend human capital software, human resource information systems (HRIS), talent management systems, compensation and benefits management, business regulations, and labor legislation.

 If you do not want to wait until after graduation or if you already are in an HR career and feel the need to enhance your skills, you can gain the necessary expertise and knowledge by taking online HR certifications. Earning these certifications is quite beneficial. Earning an HR certification:

  • increases your worth as an HR candidate by emphasizing your commitment and qualifications
  • expands your knowledge base and improves your abilities
  • improves on-the-job performance through continual learning
  • allows you to learn at your speed with no interruptions to your profession which is the icing on the cake.

Salary and current job opportunities in the field of HR

HR professionals’ actions have a significant impact on an organization’s image, productivity, development, and efficiency. As a result, human resource is a critical department that ties the organization together. Currently, an HR intern earns an average stipend of USD 15.36 per hour, and a fresher earns an average salary of USD 56,289 (PayScale).

Your salary and benefits will be exactly proportionate to your degree, years of experience, and knowledge of the field. There is a lot of room for advancement in HRM as you study and progress professionally.

With the expertise, experience, and HR certifications, you can work as a human resource manager, director, chief human resources officer, benefits administrator, safety manager, or staffing manager, employee relations manager, as your professional career progresses.

 


The original article can be found at: Recruiting Blogs