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this will go along way to help management Decide What Salary to Pay Employees By Caron_Beesley, Contributor If you’re a growing small business and need help, there are a number of non-employee options available to help you staff your business (explained here), but if you do choose to move forward with part- or full-time employees, what should you pay them? The general rule of thumb is to pay a salary based on experience, location and the available talent pool. But how do you bring all these factors together and come up with a number that potential candidates will find attractive (and you can afford)? Have a solid job description If you don’t know what you’re looking for, it’s going to be really hard to find it. In particular, when you’re looking at pricing a job there is often a wide range of jobs that have the same title. So you need to be really specific about the range of duties and responsibilities of the job. The problem for many small businesses, as Farris explains, is that they are often piecing together jobs based on the work that needs to be done in the organization, which means that these job descriptions are often for jobs that don’t exist in the real world – which makes it hard to figure out what that job is worth. Farris suggests trying to build a job description that aligns as closely as possible with what other organizations advertise (search online for job description templates). This will make it easier to price the job. Look around – What is the industry paying for that job? Do an online search for the job you’re looking to create to try and gauge how the market is pricing that job. For example, search for “social media and content management specialist salary range.” Then narrow your search to your region or city: “social media and content management specialist salary range Boston.” What you’re looking for are local guides or salary surveys that can help you better understand the market for this job in your area. Next, search trade magazines or sites potential candidates might visit. These often publish their own salary surveys. Ask around – talk to other business owners what they pay for jobs like the one you’re trying to hire for. Try to compare apples to apples, so get into the specifics of the duties involved. Conduct advanced searches on job sites Even after completing this type of research, you may just find you still haven’t found the market guide price that fits your job description. One way to drill down a little more is to query online job sites like CareerBuilder, Monster or Jobs.com. Using the advanced search tool, you can really drill down into specific job keywords, categories, (exclude location for now, you’ll come back to that later) that match your needs – and if you can, exclude jobs that don’t show salary information in your search. Your search results will give you a good picture of the current market – what employees are paying, right now, for jobs like yours. Browse the results and search for the job descriptions that best match yours; print these out and narrow down your list to the ones that are the closest. What you should see start to emerge is a salary range – some jobs may have more responsibility, some less – but keep that range in mind. Do a cost of living comparison Farris next recommends using a salary relocation calculator (easily found online) to further narrow your search. So, say your printed list of comparable job descriptions includes a good fit but is for a job based across the other side of the country. The cost of living calculator will give you a good indication of what an equivalent job commands in salary in your city or neighborhood, further narrowing the salary range that you had earlier. Advertise a salary range Instead of picking a number and sticking with it, Farris recommends keeping that narrowed down salary range in mind, and even including it in your job advertisement (for example, “salary range - $25-30,000 commensurate with experience). Then take a look at some candidates at both the low and high end of the range. Ask yourself if you’d be able to pay $5,000 more to get a candidate with greater skill or experience. If you don’t see the value, then go ahead and hire them at the low end of the range. The key is to remember that having a salary range gives you the flexibility to bring in a solid pool of talent;
effort - performance - results - measures - pay-out
It is important to know the internal and external values and their relationship before talking about price or payment.
Based on what you value internally and what is valued externally how do you set the correct mark for what each employee in the organisation should be paid?
the content analysis for a job in an organization is all about defining what a specific employee should do and it will help to tell whether tasks assigned to an employee will contribute some benefit to an organization
Is there a different way of determining staff pay?
In Step 3, I suppose the price range for each job is compared with the industry salary range or package to be competitive. Otherwise, the company will have difficulty of hiring or enticing applicants with good potentials for any given job vacancy. Likewise, what must be done when the resultant evaluation of internal and external market values per job (Step 4) has significant disparity(ies)? Unless acted upon with dispatch, this might result to unnecessary/uncontrollable employee-turn-overs, as experienced in most companies.
Jobs designed is good in any organization , So HR Manager will be able to train there employee .
Four Step In determining staff pay, Companies need to have a fair base pay system, which will lead to attracting and retaining valuable employees at the job market to increase the productivity of the organizations. There are so many problem of determining staff pay in the companies. Analysis to the job, the assess the value each job contributes to the company, the price of each job in the market, and the relationship between what the values internally and what the market values externally. Then we have to care about the values of between the internal and external, and their relationship before talking about price or payment.
How do companies decide the pay associated with each job?
By following each of these four steps, a company will have a fair base pay system, which will lead to attracting and retaining the best employees.
The company analyzes the content of each job.
They assess the value each job contributes to the company.
They price each job in the market.
They look at the relationship between what they value internally and what the market values externally.
The following section looks at each of the four steps in determining staff pay in more detail.