Share your views in our open door survey
Check in with your thoughts, ideas and concerns once per week with our new five-minute open door survey. It's open for four weeks from 27 July to 24 August. For your feedback to be included in the relevant weekly report, please complete the survey by 11pm every Thursday.
Professor Gill Valentine, Provost and Deputy Vice-Chancellor, explains why we're running the survey and invites you to share your views:
"As we continue to navigate through a period of uncertainty and change it is important that we keep listening to you on a regular basis.
"Following on from the recent responsiveness survey, the results of which I shared on 17 July, we are now opening a follow-up survey. This asks important questions about your wellbeing, the practical support you need, how connected you feel, and what you need from your manager.
"This is an open door survey, meaning that we are asking for your feedback once per week over the next four weeks. Your responses will allow us to track how we are doing over this time and to see if the changes we've made since the previous survey are working for you.
"The survey has just eight questions and will take you less than five minutes to complete each time. The survey is anonymous, is open to all staff and is being provided for a minimal cost by survey provider Qlearsite.
"Based on your feedback to the responsiveness survey, we have added atheist and humanist as options to the question asking you to describe your religion or belief. As before, please remember there is no scroll bar and if you are using a laptop or desktop you will need to use your mouse or keyboard arrow keys to navigate through the survey.
"If you experience any technical difficulties, or have any questions about the survey, please email firstname.lastname@example.org. We welcome your user feedback and will share this with Qlearsite.
"We will send reminders each week of the survey period to ask for your feedback for the week ahead, and I look forward to sharing the outcomes with you in due course."
Professor Gill Valentine