I like that your response has an aspect of research, citing that the young generation spends an average of 17.8 hours a day on the Internet. However, it is common knowledge that there are many websites of interest, and many of them may not visit the company websites to look for work. Therefore, I do not agree that the time spent surfing the net has any impact on potential employment. However, one thing that is true is that many of them will follow links that lead to job postings on the social media, regardless of the duration of access. They can even find them by searching, for example, “Who offers college essay writing service?” in Google. Consequently, it is still a good idea to use this platform for vacancy advertisements, but keeping other engagements professional.
Regarding the second prompt about the baby boomer’s attraction to a company, I like the fact that you point out the 401K and family benefits as a potential carrot to dangle that has a high probability of success. Most of the workers in this age are approaching retirement, and, as a result, will have begun thinking about enjoying their sunset years with least financial problems, or health issues. Therefore, a retirement package that will promise to take these worries away is a better bait for this category of employees than any other group.
As for your answer to the question about the potential benefits that could cut across the age divide, I feel that you have missed the mark. You responded to the question “what are the benefits of having employees from the different categories” instead of “what are the potential benefits that will attract professionals across the board.” You should have talked about things that might appeal to the workers of all ages, such as good salaries, recognition for hard work, insurance policies, education, good retirement plans, among other things[ CITATION Jac16 \l 1033 ].