Connecting to LinkedIn...

W1siziisijiwmtyvmtavmjyvmtevmjavndkvnzc0l0pvynmgugl4ywjhes5qcgcixsxbinailcj0ahvtyiisijewmdb4ndawxhuwmdnlil1d

UK job market remains buoyant after Brexit, says Recruitive Software

The total number of job vacancies advertised in the second and third quarter of 2016 was up by 1.63% on the same time period last year, according to data released by Recruitive Software.

 

Despite the total number of vacancies being up, the number of permanent positions advertised over the six month period was down 3.09% compared to 2015. 

 

Richard Clarke, managing director at Recruitive Software, commented, “It’s encouraging to see that the job market as a whole remains buoyant, however the number of temporary positions advertised increased by 10.35%. August of this year saw the highest ever number of temporary positions advertised via our multi job posting technology, which suggests an element of uncertainty amongst firms in the wake of the Brexit vote.

 

According to the recruitment software provider, applications were up by just over 1% year-on-year which supports CV Library’s latest figures, which also indicate an increase of 2.6%. In September of this year Recruitive saw an average of 31 applications per vacancy compared to 22 for both September 2015 and 2014.

 

CV Library also reports a 3.3% increase in salaries whilst Recruitive’s data shows a huge increase (19%) in the number of vacancies being advertised with no specified salary. Clarke said, “These results show that despite elements of uncertainty for the future post Brexit, employers are still willing to pay competitive salaries in order to attract the right candidate.”    

 

According to the statistics from Recruitive, sectors that experienced strongest growth levels include catering, automotive and construction/property, whilst manufacturing, engineering and the public sector all saw a decrease in the number of vacancies advertised over the same time period.

 

Image courtesy of Pixabay 
 

Articles similar to Recuitive Software

Articles similar to employment figures