Culturevist Guest Speakers

We’ve been lucky to have had wonderful guests share their experiences with our community. We have been hosted by:

Here are some examples of how our speakers how described the events:

Meet the Vibe Team: Hopin’s Answer to Building Culture Remotely at Hyperspeed

Two of the biggest challenges that face culture-builders today are 1) Remote-first/hybrid remote workforces and 2) rapid growth. Hopin faces both of those challenges simultaneously.

Learn how Hopin is putting their culture first by creating a new team that sits in the Office of the CEO and is dedicated to scaling a strong company culture. We’ll take a look at the roles and remits of the Vibe team members, as well as their overall mandate. From the best tools for remote internal communications to how to run amazing, engaging virtual meetings, we’ll also cover practical tips for scaling a culture in a fast and sustainable way in a fully or partially remote world.

The Honest Life: Rebuilding the onboarding experience at Honest Burgers

We’ve been building our own onboarding journey through instant chatbots using The Bot Platform, and recently re-designed our contracts and employee handbook. Our old ones felt a bit one-sided, and only really protected Honest. They now look, read and sound more like us, and reflect our brand. They protect our people – it’s movement we’re aiming for in the hospitality industry.

We now have guaranteed hours for everybody, this means nobody has a zero-hour contract (unless they ask to), nobody is on minimum wage, regardless of age or position, and we offer private healthcare for everyone. There’s still lots that we’re working on to become a better employer, but we’re proud of Phase 1, and we love the design of the contract too. It was designed by one of our Shift Managers, in our Craft Exchange programme. Our perks, policies, and all supporting documents are there to back up our contract too, so our new and existing teammates can read further into each area if they wish to.

How Checkout.com turns listening to employee voice into real-life impact

As Checkout.com (CKO) continues to grow at super fast speed, being on track to double to 1700 employees this year, employee engagement is an increasingly key driver of our success. A focus on the employee voice ensures that our people are heard in the decisions we make so we can scale our culture and employee experience as we expand.

This along with the advent of remote working and digitally dispersed teams means we have to be very intentional about getting feedback from our people and acting on this.

Join us on Wednesday 2 June at 08:00 PT, 11:00 ET 16:00 BST. Tito will offer a short talk on why employee engagement is so important to CKO, and what they’ve learned about turning colleague insights into tangible action, followed by Q&A and optional networking.

Getting More Useful Feedback

If your boss puts an hour in your calendar titled “Feedback”, you might well not be able to focus on anything until you hear the news.

Many of us have an inbuilt fear of being given feedback. It can feel big, formal, serious, scary – and like it’s usually bad. It’s a dark and unpleasant surprise to be dreaded.

But feedback is necessary, useful, and we should see it as a valuable force for our own personal success. If we want to be successful, better at doing what we do, respected and valued by the people around us, then we need to care about the feedback we get.

We need to reset on what feedback actually is, to unwind its negative connotations, and we need to adopt a better internal model of how to classify the feedback we get. Then we can lean into feedback, seek it out, and make use of it – rather than shying away from the things that could help us most.

How to build a really bloody good compensation framework

“If there is an industry wide-open for disruption it is that of compensation. Reward and remuneration hasn’t evolved much beyond the world of excel, salary surveys, and legacy finance systems.

Over the years I’ve been to plenty of meetups and events about this topic and I’m never left feeling particularly inspired or motivated. That sucks because comp is the heart of the commercial contracts you make with your team. How you reward them financially, and the decisions you make which form your comp strategy, strike to the very heart of the work we do in People Ops.”

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