GRN of Warrenville Focuses on Hiring Incorporating Soft Skills

GRN of Warrenville has been trained in recruiting candidates with Soft skills.

Warrenville, IL, August 15, 2013 --( Global Recruiters Network of Warrenville has positioned their firm to take executive search and recruiting to the next level by training their team on how to examine a candidate for non-technique/ Soft Skill’s. Today the talent pool has many talented individuals. They see the challenge as, “how do they navigate the sea of talent and fulfill a client’s needs for employee’s of top talent”? GRN of Warrenville still has a strong focus on technical skills but now is prepared to evaluate the Soft Skills* of a candidate for employment.

Many human resource team’s initial qualifications to begin interviews are based on how well a candidate fits a “job description” that is weighed extremely heavy toward the technique needs. GRN of Warrenville feels they can deliver a fully developed candidate by investigating both Hard skills and soft skills. According to Bonnie J. Knutson, at the Eli Broad College of Business at Michigan State University, she feels that in a number of professions, Soft skills may be more important over the long term than occupational skills. GRN of Warrenville refer to a survey done in October of 2012 on Linked-In in regards to what keeps employee’s motivated. Close to 4000 people surveyed (45%) believed that “recognition at work” is important. The skill of knowing how to reward/recognize an associate falls under Soft skills. If you wish to learn more about them visit or e-mail Companies interested In having them as part of your business community call James Stewart at 331 431-9450. They would enjoy being part of your business community on Linked-In.

*According to Wikipedia, “Soft skills” is a sociological term relating to a person's "EQ" (Emotional Intelligence Quotient), the cluster of personality traits, social graces, communication, language, personal habits, friendliness, and optimism that characterize relationships with other people. Soft skills complement hard skills which are the occupational requirements of a job and many other activities.”
GRN of Warrenville
James Stewart