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Moody Mondays and Tuesdays and...
We have all worked with at least one moody person. We may have been one ourselves!!!
How do employers - and other employees - deal with moody employees?
If the behaviour is disrupting others then some action needs to be taken. In the first instance sit the employee down and have a chat. Point out the behaviour and the effect it is having on others. It may be the case that something has happened in the employee’s personal life to provoke the behaviour, or it may be work related, they may be being bullied or are genuinely under too much pressure. As the employer you have a duty to deal with such issues.
If the employee does not admit to having a problem then you need to tell them that any further instances of moodiness will be seen as misconduct and will be dealt with accordingly.
Explain to them why it is necessary for you to take this approach, i.e. the detrimental effect it is having on others.
If disciplinary proceedings become necessary make sure you have hard evidence upon which you can rely, i.e. a written complaint from a colleague or customer. The usual sanction initially would be a formal verbal warning.
Ultimately tackle these issues early rather than letting them fester.
In this section
- THERE'S NOTHING WORSE THAN A BULLY!
- URINATING ON THE JOB NOT SUCH A RELIEF
- Service Charges Tips and Troncs - new Code of Practice for Employers
- Employees who cancel their home contents insurance are also cancelling legal expenses cover!
- Redundancy Limit up to £380 in October
- FIT NOTE - NOT SICK NOTE
- NO TIP TOP-UP TO MINIMUM WAGE!
- CLAIMANT ORDERED TO PAY COSTS OF RACE DISCRIMINATION CLAIM
- For "Lads Culture" see Sex Discrimination
- Hospital drama gets redundancy so wrong I need medical attention!!