Manpower Planning Assistant
Recruitment, People Management
The solution is simple. you can prepare the 360 degree appraisal.
In the senior Mgt., level complusary follow the 360 degree appraisal system.
In The 360 degree PA System includes His Behaviour,Attitude and Relation between the SR.Mgt., to Middle Mgt., like etc.,
Through QUEESTIONIRE FORMAT IS BEST SUITBLE for the SR.Mgt.,
TO CONDUCT THIS APPRAISAL SECERTLY ONLY. YOU AND CEO KNOWS ONLY.
THIS IS ARE THE MY OPINION ONLY.
ANY MISTAKES PLEASE EXCUSE.
THANKS & REGARDS,
25th July 2007 From India, Hyderabad
Please click the following link,,,
You will get lots of information.. You will save time....
:lol: :lol: :lol: :lol: :lol:
25th July 2007 From India, Coimbatore
Besides the 360 degrees method, which concentrates more on subjective traits, a popular method of Performance Appraisal used nowadays in many companies is the Results Method - Management By Objectives (MBO)
The use of management objectives was first widely advocated in the 1950s by the noted management theorist Peter Drucker.
MBO (management by objectives) methods of performance appraisal are results-oriented. That is, they seek to measure employee performance by examining the extent to which predetermined work objectives have been met.
Usually the objectives are established jointly by the supervisor and subordinate. An example of an objective for a sales manager might be: Increase the gross monthly sales volume to $250,000 by 30 June.
Once an objective is agreed, the employee is usually expected to self-audit; that is, to identify the skills needed to achieve the objective. Typically they do not rely on others to locate and specify their strengths and weaknesses. They are expected to monitor their own development and progress.
For example, whatever else a manager and employee may discuss and agree in their regular discussions, let us suppose that they feel that it will be sensible to introduce a key performance indicator to show the development of sales revenue in a part of the firm. Then the manager and the employee need to discuss what is being planned, what the time-schedule is and what the indicator might or might not be. Thereafter the two of them should liaise to ensure that the objective is being attended to and will be delivered on time.
Organizations have scarce resources and so it is incumbent on the managers to consider the level of resourcing and to consider whether the objectives that are jointly agreed within the firm are the right ones and represent the best allocation of effort. Also, reliable Management information systems are needed to establish relevant objectives and monitor their "reach ratio" in an objective way
MBO is often achieved using set targets. MBO introduced the SMART criteria: Objectives for MBO must be SMART (Specific, Measurable, Achievable, Realistic, and Time-Specific).
The MBO approach overcomes some of the problems that arise as a result of assuming that the employee traits needed for job success can be reliably identified and measured.
Instead of assuming traits, the MBO method concentrates on actual outcomes.
If the employee meets or exceeds the set objectives, then he or she has demonstrated an acceptable level of job performance. Employees are judged according to real outcomes, and not on their potential for success, or on someone's subjective opinion of their abilities.
The guiding principle of the MBO approach is that direct results can be observed, whereas the traits and attributes of employees (which may or may not contribute to performance) must be guessed at or inferred.
The MBO method recognizes the fact that it is difficult to neatly dissect all the complex and varied elements that go to make up employee performance.
MBO advocates claim that the performance of employees cannot be broken up into so many constituent parts - as one might take apart an engine to study it. But put all the parts together and the performance may be directly observed and measured
How do you implement MBO? What should an individualís objectives state? Objectives can state
The objectives of the individualís group.
The contributions the individual is expected to those objectives.
The contributions the individual is expected to make to help others obtain their objectives.
The contributions the individual can expect to receive from others towards the attainment of his own objectives.
Individual development objectives.
It may also be helpful for the individual to list obstacles in himself and others that may prevent him from reaching his goals.
Who should set the objectives? Each individual should set his objectives himself in relation to his groupís objectives. Each individual should also participate in the development of his groupís objectives and assent to them.
How should achievement be measured? An individual should measure his own performance against his objectives. He should receive and prepare measurements soon enough to make any changes necessary for the desired results. Measurements should go to the individual first, not his superior. Management by objectives is a tool for self-control, not a tool for control from above.
Am attaching a format for your reference
26th July 2007 From United Arab Emirates, Abu Dhabi