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Getting Started in a New Company

Welcome to your new organization!

Chart Your Course

  • Many companies build an Onboarding program with your success in mind.
  • Their goal is to help you get what you need to be successful
  • But, they also do not want to teach you EVERYTHING at one time.
  • They have a process they follow. So, trust the process.

Slow Down!

  • Resist the urge to “speed” through onboarding. Take advantage of the time you have to figure out how to structure knowledge, tools, and resources for use later.
  • Resist the “check the box” urge to get it done without learning anything new.
  • Resist the urge to “skip what you think you already know.”

Learn your company

 Onboarding should be designed to give you information and knowledge about:

  • Your buyers and who you sell to
  • What do buyers value from your company, and what do they want to discuss?
  • The value propositions of your company and what buyers consider valuable to them
  • Stories and proof points in the customer’s voice, sharing what results they achieved
  • Your products and solutions, including what people value and why they value it
  • Your company’s team and “who’s who”
  • HR processes, productivity tools, and knowledge are required for all employees.

Collect Onboarding Resources and Bookmarks

Collecting onboarding resources and bookmarks can be a helpful way to capture information as you go through the onboarding process. Here are a few steps you can take to collect onboarding resources:

  1. Determine what resources are needed: List the company’s resources to help you in your role. This might include training materials, company policies, and contact information for key team members.
  2. Gather resources for your role: Collect all necessary resources and organize them in a way that is easy for you to access. You might create a shared folder or document containing all the resources or a bookmark folder with links to relevant resources.
  3. Test and update resources: Test all the resources to ensure they are still accurate and up-to-date. If something doesn’t work, ask your peers and manager if it’s still relevant and essential. Try to find the correct links if necessary.
  4. Communicate with your manager: Share the onboarding resources with your manager and explain your learning. Make sure to review the resources with your manager and ask questions.

Collecting and organizing onboarding resources as you go through the onboarding program is essential. You’ll need to structure your approach to finding what you need.

Make sure you look over (and bookmark) relevant internal support pages, such as

  • IT Support
  • Setting up office Queries
  • Payroll / Pay Queries
  • Stock / RSU Queries
  • Expense Queries:
  • Office Related Queries
Updated on June 27, 2023

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