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Annie Hayes



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Advertorial: Web conferencing makes light work of I&C regulations


With the Information and Consultation of Employees Regulations of 2004, there’s never been more pressure on HR professionals to keep everyone informed and involved.

And when you have training sessions to run, inductions for new employees and headcount planning to do, you could spend all day in meetings and never get home for the 10 o’clock news. Wouldn’t it be great if you could get everyone together at a touch of a button?

Well you can with BT Web Conferencing. You can share, present and edit your training and induction documents in real time with your employees in multiple locations, making it quick to get your message out and involve all your stakeholders without a major impact on your HR budget.

You’re more likely to get 100% attendance from geographically dispersed team members, like home workers; and because the package is fully interactive, including live voting, Q&A sessions and application sharing, everyone can have their say.

BT Web Conferencing gives you the flexibility to run meetings, training sessions and presentations with anything from 2 to 2,500 people, so it’s useful for everything from new employee inductions, to company wide corporate policy presentations. Quite simply, BT Web Conferencing gives you the key to the door of the world’s biggest virtual meeting room.

With a product as flexible and easy to use as this, you’ll cut out all unnecessary travel, leaving you and your colleagues more time to do your jobs efficiently. And, with web conferencing rolled out across your business, you can be confident of cutting corporate travel costs, C02 emissions and creating a flexible working environment.

For a more details:

* Visit our website.
* View a demo: click here
* View a case study:
click here

One Response

  1. Interpritation of Working at Height
    I manage a small business in the UK with a parent in Germany. We install equipment on Printing presses and tmy engineer some times needs to fix ducting above the press. Since the work at height regulations have come into force I need to ensure that he is not at risk. However I am unable to identify when he is deemed to be “at Height” can any one help?

    Kind regards

    David Pelling
    Adphos Uk Ltd

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Annie Hayes


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