There are two great misconceptions about timetracking: first, that timesheets are for lowly employees only, and beneath CEOs or senior managers. Second, that timesheets are mostly a compliance monitoring tool and, by nature, a hostile concept. Both have changed and with process mining no longer being optional to stay competitive, timetracking for CEOs deserves a second look. So, don’t worry about what you must do to complete a timesheet. Ask what an automated timesheet can do for you: Here are our 5 best answers.
In this article, we will outline the most important steps for a business to attract remote talent and manage distributed teams successfully. We will also explore how certain SaaS tools can help promote distributed teams’ ability to be more creative and entrepreneurial, without the need to manage every task and meeting face-to-face.
“A timesheet (or time sheet) is a method for recording the amount of a worker’s time spent on each job” […] – According to Wikipedia. We know it. You have also tried to create a schedule in your calendar to achieve all your goals in both your personal and professional life. And that practice has being around since ancient times when the employers billed their employees’ wages, it improved later during the Industrial Revolution when the billable hour started to be used and all of it leads to what we know today as Modern Timesheets.
As a business, you are well advised to keep track of how your employees use their time on your payroll. That’s because If you make monthly payments in exchange for someone else’s time, you can easily get screwed. Those who owe you their services – an office worker, a teacher, your gardener – is typically only required to show up, rather than produce actual results.
Timetracking has been around forever – and for good reason. If you’re paying for someone else’s time, as a client or employer, or if you seek to improve a workflow, there is really no alternative to somehow documenting what actually happens in your business.