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Enhancing Onboarding: Key Indicators for Gamified Success

Our recent exploration into gamified onboarding processes highlights how structured assessment can transform new employee integration. This document presents a robust framework of qualitative and quantitative indicators designed to measure the effectiveness and efficiency of gamified onboarding strategies.

Key Indicators Include

  1. Engagement Metrics: Assessing engagement through completion rates and time to completion helps determine how effectively the gamified elements capture and maintain employee attention throughout the onboarding process.

  2. Learning Effectiveness: Through knowledge tests and on-the-job performance metrics, we gauge the depth of understanding and practical application of learned content, ensuring that employees not only grasp but can also apply new knowledge effectively.

  3. Feedback and Satisfaction: Surveys and Net Promoter Scores provide insights into employee experiences and satisfaction, crucial for iterative improvements to the onboarding experience.

  4. Efficiency Measures: Time to productivity and retention rates offer valuable data on how quickly new hires become productive and their likelihood to stay within the company, highlighting the cost-effectiveness of gamified versus traditional onboarding methods.

  5. Return on Investment (ROI): A calculated ROI provides a quantitative measure of the financial effectiveness of gamified onboarding, taking into account both the costs and the diverse benefits, including intangibles like enhanced employer branding and improved company culture.

By leveraging these indicators, organizations can not only ensure a more engaging and effective onboarding experience but also align it closely with business outcomes and ROI. Dive deeper into our findings and explore detailed strategies by accessing the full document:

Download PDF • 1.66MB

Funded by the European Union. Views and opinions expressed are however those of the author(s) only and do not necessarily reflect those of the European Union or the European Education and Culture Executive Agency (EACEA). Neither the European Union nor EACEA can be held responsible for them.


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