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May 01, 2013

vCom Solutions Recognized for High Employee Satisfaction



In a sluggish economy and a plateaued business environment, where cutting costs and reining in budgets seem to spell the bottom line, it’s not easy to be popular. But, full marks go to vCom Solutions for being ranked in the Best Places to Work in the Bay Area for six years in a row.

The honor, conferred by the San Francisco Business Times and the Silicon Valley/San Jose Business Journal, is obviously not without merit, for vCom has revolutionized the way enterprises manage their entire telecom lifecycle, and also how its customers achieve better business intelligence and greater profitability.

A total of 125 companies were recognized in the 2013 awards. Worker satisfaction was measured across a number of areas, and vCom, emerged triumphantly with an overall satisfaction score of 93.5 percent.

vCom may be a small company, but it has a big heart, and that’s why it has been able to build a positive and enabling company culture through what it does inside and outside its walls. There’s a sense of camaraderie and fellowship that makes the small well-knit team undertake community projects together and do everything with a ‘common goal’ in mind.

Guided by that denominator, it’s not hard to see why it earned the honor of being the best place to work in for six consecutive years.

"Being ranked in the Best Places to Work in our size category for six years in a row is an honor and a reflection of amazing people," said Isabel Fergadiotis, vice president of human resources for vCom. "Our talented team always focuses on the needs of the customer, and in turn we provide an employee-centered culture, constantly striving to increase engagement and collaboration

There’s no doubt that satisfied employees augur a good work place, but to keep employees happy, they need to feel empowered, to be motivated to high degrees, and this will happen only when the work is challenging, there are advancement opportunities, perks and benefits in varied forms and so on and so forth.

The bottom line is to tune the company to an employee-centered culture, where workers will bring their ideas, enthusiasm and innovation to the table.




Edited by Rachel Ramsey
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