Improve your bottom line while seamlessly creating your very own superstars.
Become the HR hero
Help progress an employee’s professional development
With Natural HR, you’re able to oversee the whole training and development cycle – from the first initial course to compiling feedback central to the training, helping to engage and flourish your employee’s career.
- Self-service functionality empowers employees to request desired training
- At the click of a button, add and manage all training courses
- Compile countless records and store vital information via the training library
See progression before your own eyes
Monitor employee competencies
In using our competency tracking system, a library of competencies can be sourced and allocated against both job roles and employees, allowing you to identify and track any development gaps an employee may have.
- Aid succession planning with a clear understanding of an employee’s skill set
- Identify the high-flyers and underperformers using the 9 box grid methodology
- Alongside training, set goals and tasks to elevate employee strengths
The perfect outcome
01. Create a happy workforce
Allow your team to request their desired training course, allowing employees to develop a skill they love the most, improving workforce morale and productivity.
An extra nudge
02. Built-in reminders
The employee risk management matrix provides the ability to flag risks against employees who do not possess mandatory training qualifications or documents, ensuring each employee is at the correct company standard.
Become an ever present voice
03. Oversee training questions
Keep your workforce informed and help progress the process of a training course by answering any queries or questions from your employees centered around the training.
Employee Training FAQs
Employee training is a work program that provides your staff with role-specific knowledge and skills to facilitate and improve their job performance within your business. For HR teams it plays a vital role in how you train, develop and engage your workforce and directly impacts your businesses retention, brand and growth.
If you earn the National Minimum Wage or close to it then your employer should pay you for time spent on mandatory training. This is because the pay received compared to the hours worked in the pay reference period might bring you below the National Minimum Wage. If you earn more than the National Minimum Wage, the time spent doing mandatory training might already be covered by your pay. If the training is not during your regular working hours, check your employment contract to see if you’ll be paid for the time spent on training.
You do not have to pay employees if they request time off for training or study that isn’t required for them to carry out their job.
If you’re an employee or worker and started working for your employer after 6 April 2020 your written terms must set out the training that you must complete, including training the employer does not pay for.
When you put your staff of appropriate job-related training, UK businesses can claim tax relief on training expenditure for directors and employees providing the training is aimed at improving the skills needed in the business. Allowable training costs are claimed as a deduction when calculating taxable business profits.
Legally, you do not have to pay employees if they request time off for training or study that isn’t required for them to carry out their job. However, if you request that an employee undertakes training that’s required for their job, then this should be paid.
Flexible, feature-rich modules
The National Motorcycle Museum
“As an HR professional looking after just under 500 people, Natural HR gives me exactly what I need and importantly, gives me opportunities to develop new practices.”Mark McHughGroup HR and Health & Safety Manager
Asset Management FAQs
Business assets comprise anything of value that a company owns, produces or otherwise benefits from. Examples of company assets include anything from cash and stocks through to inventory, cars, property, office equipment and computer hardware.
Asset management (sometimes also referred to as ‘asset monitoring’ or ‘equipment tracking’) can refer to the management of funds; i.e financial assets such as stocks and investments. In this context asset management is designed to help the company grow their financial portfolio.
Asset management can also refer to the management of tangible company equipment and belongings; computing equipment and vehicles, for example. This type of asset management tracks the location of assets as well as information pertaining to its condition and data such as warranty and price.
A fixed asset, or noncurrent asset, is a tangible asset that a company uses in the production or delivery of goods or services, and expects to own for longer than a year.
Examples of fixed assets include:
Fixed assets are often referred to as “property, plant and equipment” (PP&E).
The opposite of a fixed asset is a current asset. A current asset is something that is expected to be consumed quickly. Cash, for instance, is an example of a current asset. Company inventory is also a type of current asset.
Every business needs to invest in asset monitoring. Effective tracking of assets ensures businesses know exactly what they currently own as well as its location, condition and value.
Failure to effectively track assets opens up the potential for criminal activity such as theft and fraud, and makes it more difficult to locate lost or misplaced inventory.