Why (and How) to Switch to a New HR & Payroll Platform
Why (and How) to Switch to a New HR & Payroll Platform

Why (and How) to Switch to a New HR & Payroll Platform

The right HR technology can enable you to better manage, develop and engage people and make better strategic decisions. However, the opposite is also true. Sticking with the wrong HR & Payroll provider can tank an otherwise healthy business.

The consequences of NOT switching, and staying with a subpar HR & Payroll provider, touch every aspect of your organization. Obviously, HR and the payroll process are affected, but the inefficiencies can also impact recruiting, training and development, time & attendance and how you go about analyzing the data overall.

So why don’t more organizations make the switch to a platform that better meets their needs?

For starters, it can be a challenge to figure out how they differentiate. Not all HR & payroll is the same, but they can look pretty similar. It’s important not to fall for the flashy demo and really dig into how a specific solution can help make your day-to-day easier.

Or, perhaps the thought of going through the implementation process causes you to hesitate switching providers. Totally understandable. It is time consuming, and even if implementation starts with the best of intentions, it can be an exercise in patience. There’s actually one question you can ask a potential provider to get a read on how the implementation might proceed.

Long story short, it really pays to do your homework when searching for a top-notch HR & payroll provider. For more insight into why switching could be the best idea for your business and what consequences you may encounter if you don’t, check out our report: Why (and How) to Switch to a New HR & Payroll Platform.

Get Help Switching HR And Payroll Platforms

More to Discover

What are Supplemental Unemployment Benefits?

What are Supplemental Unemployment Benefits?

Reductions in force are unavoidable in economic downturns, but are traditional severance packages the way to go? They can be a big hit to your company’s cash flow and are subject to payroll taxes. The tax-friendlier option, Supplement Unemployment Benefits plans (SUBS), can spread out costs and deliver the same value for the employee, too. How Do Supplemental Unemployment Benefits Plans Work? SUBs got popular in the ‘50s as a way to help workers in industries with cyclical employment patterns get a more steady income. SUBs were often fought for in collective bargaining agreements. They’re growing in popularity again across industries. Under a SUB plan, in the event of a Reduction in Force (RIF) or temporary unemployment due to training,...

Take Our HR Benchmarking Quizzes

Take Our HR Benchmarking Quizzes

Paycor's research shows that 75% of high-functioning HR teams spend their time on mastering key pillars of HR excellence. Want to know how your team stacks up against others? Take our benchmarking quizzes to find out and get customized action plans based on your results. Recruiting Benchmark Quiz Benefits Benchmark Quiz Labor Costs Benchmark Quiz People Management Benchmark Quiz Compliance Benchmark Quiz

Remote Work Policy - Information Security Template

Remote Work Policy - Information Security Template

To make remote work successful, HR needs to think through risk mitigation policies, especially if it’s new to your organization. One of the biggest issues to consider is information security. It’s important that your remote workers know what to do in case of a security breach or data loss. Download Remote Work Information Security Policy Template Why Information Security is Important for a Virtual Workforce Protecting your company’s data (and the data of your clients) is hard enough when everyone’s working in the same office. It gets more difficult in a distributed, virtual environment. When an employee is offered the opportunity to work remotely, you may want them to sign an initial work from home agreement covering the general...

COVID-19 ADA Requirements

COVID-19 ADA Requirements

UPDATE JUNE 22: Updated EEOC guidance states that “requiring antibody testing before allowing employees to re-enter the workplace is not allowed under the ADA”. What is the ADA? The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) is a federal law that provides protection to disabled workers. The ADA prohibits employers from discriminating against employees on the basis of a physical or mental disability. This legislation applies to any business with at least 15 employees and prohibits discrimination against those with disabilities in all aspects of employment. How does the Coronavirus pandemic impact ADA compliance? Short answer, we don’t know yet. The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA): The Basics The ADA broadly prohibits discrimination in...