Ac­cord­ing to the Ca­reer Devel­op­ment in the Mid­dle East sur­vey, ca­reer devel­op­ment is im­por­tant to 85% of pro­fes­sion­als in the Mid­dle East re­gion, and the great ma­jor­ity (82%) would leave their cur­rent com­pany for bet­ter train­ing op­por­tu­ni­ties. For­tu­nately, there are many ways you can en­sure that you are pro­vid­ing your em­ploy­ees with sat­is­fy­ing and ef­fec­tive train­ing, while keep­ing costs to a min­i­mum. In this ar­ti­cle, the ex­perts at, the Mid­dle East's lead­ing job site, de­scribe six ways to do that: Men­tor­ship, which is the most ba­sic and most used train­ing method in­cludes pair­ing up em­ploy­ees who can learn from each other and can hold one another ac­count­able for suc­cess. Ju­nior em­ploy­ees can gain knowl­edge by shad­ow­ing more se­nior em­ploy­ees in the com­pany, while se­nior em­ploy­ees can get un­bi­ased feed­back and new per­spec­tives from fresh grad­u­ates and other ju­nior-level em­ploy­ees. By al­low­ing em­ploy­ees to train each other, not only are you nur­tur­ing learn­ing within the com­pany, but are also pro­mot­ing team­work and ca­ma­raderie among em­ploy­ees, which will even­tu­ally re­flect pos­i­tively on your com­pany. Six in 10 re­spon­dents in the Ca­reer Devel­op­ment in the Mid­dle East sur­vey be­lieve that there are op­por­tu­ni­ties to cross-train and learn new skills in their com­pany.

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