10

If there are no consequences for not returning tools, losing tools or stealing tools, why do you expect any worker to return them when simply having them with you when you need them is far more convenient. You need to setup a policy which makes people return tools to a central location. It doesn't matter if you have a board with the shape of the tools ...


5

This one is easy to answer: With a permanent job, you will of course not be leaving. Without a permanent job, you will feel free to look around. (Having a permanent job will of course not stop you from doing what’s best for you, but you don’t have to tell them that).


1

I'd go with Shadowzee's approach of having a central place and a return policy. If that however does not pan out for lack of a central place that can easily be monitored with respect to who takes what and who brings what back, there is also a decentralised approach: Spread the tool responsibility! Each tool goes to a worker that by default has it. That ...


1

In a small team, it's really hard to create mechanisms to force people to follow policies like "put the tools back when you're done using them." If you were in a big organization. you could have a secure tool room with an attendant to sign them out, but that's a hassle and really only suitable for expensive tools. You could have locked personal toolboxes ...


1

You told your employer (via your boss) that you may be resigning in a few (eight) months. Your decision to resign depends on you passing (or not) the exam. In the meantime, you would like to enjoy the benefits of a full-time position. Since you are studying for the IELTS, as you said, you're probably familiar with the saying: "You can't have your cake and ...


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