Zapier Integration Bestows Superpowers on TempBuddy

SaaS contingency workforce software firm further improves its game-changing recruitment platform by connecting with over 400 apps.

DUBLIN – 29 January 2016 – TempBuddy integrates with Zapier to further enhance the connectivity of its award-winning contingent workforce software.

By integrating its software with Zapier, TempBuddy has enabled recruiters to connect the apps it uses to easily move data between them and automate tasks. The latest software development is driven by Tempbuddy’s vision to make flexible work easier and more rewarding.

The move allows users to connect with over 400 apps, including widely adopted platforms like Salesforce, Dropbox, Gmail and Twitter, simplifying and streamlining communication and workflows with internal and external audiences. Recruiters are able to select their own complementary preferred technologies to suit their specific business needs.

Rod Smyth, CEO TempBuddy says: “I’m very excited to announce this latest product augmentation because it opens up so many avenues, from integration with CRM and marketing systems such as Mailchimp to tools like Slack.  It puts the power into users’ hands to build their own workflows without the need for any IT expertise. It puts smaller recruitment players on an equal footing with the bigger players in this respect.”

TempBuddy has made its major current actions available to set on Zapier. So, for example, a trigger could be set to log a client call in the recruiter’s google calendar a week ahead of a scheduled assignment end date.

Smyth continues: “ultimately TempBuddy is all about making recruiters’ lives more productive by automating tasks to give them more hours in their working day. We wanted to ensure that our platform is as open as possible to allow users to configure with other widely adopted technologies. In the new world of cloud-based technology users have become more confident about making tech choices. The Zapier integration facilitates easier tech stack building meaning systems no longer need to operate in silos.”