Candidates search for new roles while 'working' at current job

Candidates search for new roles while 'working' at current job

Two new pieces of research have shed light on the secret habits of jobseekers – and reveal they are likely to be looking for a new job while supposedly hard at work in their current role.

Analysis of mobile data from has found that 49% of job searches take place between 9am-5pm – which is the traditional hours someone is usually at work. And Wednesday, known not-so-affectionally as ‘hump day’ due to it feeling like a rough hill to climb up to, is candidates favourite to search for a new role.

Access all our great content with a FREE myGrapevine account

  • Personalise your topic feed
  • Free access to premium content
  • One-click registration for webinars and downloads
  • Save your favourites
  • Exclusive offers

Sign up to continue reading FREE content

For news, offers & events, direct to your inbox enter your details below.

I would also like to receive news, offers and events from:

* By registering you agree that you have read and agree to our Terms and Conditions and that Executive Grapevine International Ltd and its partners may contact you regarding relevant content and products.

If you find yourself asked to register again, please make sure that your browser cookie is enabled.

We would like you to become part of HR Grapevine and join the most engaged online communities of HR Professionals in the UK. Thousands of HR Professionals just like you have already registered with HR Grapevine and we would like you to join in - its FREE!

However, an EU regulation coming our way means that to continue hearing from us, you will need to become a registered user. No matter the outcome of BREXIT, this regulation will apply to us while we remain in the UK and perhaps beyond.

Access across the HR Grapevine site will continue to be free of charge once you register.

Every reader we retain, is very important to us, and we would appreciate you taking the time to Register with us now.

Related Content