The Dallas-Fort Worth (DFW) area is seeing a boom in local, brick-and-mortar retail. This success of local retailers in the 10th largest metropolis in the U.S. shows a glaring contrast to the desperation of retail in other communities.
For the second year in a row, Texas ranked as the top state for startup businesses. The ranking results came from WalletHub, a finance website, which carefully compiled a report that evaluated 50 states against various criteria on being startup-friendly, including population education, labor costs, and office space pricing.
As of July 2019, the Dallas/Fort Worth (DFW) Area ranked as the fifth-largest tech labor pool in North America, with almost 170,000 tech workers in the area. This number was up by 15% since 2013.
In today’s evolving workplace, revitalizing corporate culture is a big challenge. There are no easily definable ways to shift company culture into a new direction. But nowadays, many business leaders have started to heed the call and place a higher priority on actively endeavoring to change their workplace culture for the better.
While creating strategies and hiring new talent are comparatively easier for C-suite executives, changing the culture requires them to slow down and determine tangible steps and measures they can take. And there are also some missteps that must be avoided to ensure company success in transforming culture.
As Texas continues to foster business growth, more and more companies have been interested in flocking to this metropolis. With talents having extensive expertise and an active startup community, Texas consistently lures small and medium-sized businesses (SMBs). What could be there in Texas that SMBs are drawn into it?
Companies hiring in the Dallas-Fort Worth (DFW) area are finding that new employees require more skills training.