Are you looking for something for the customer to sign?
Who doing the soliciting to whom?
Maybe a non-compete with the employee is what you want, no?
I think a more important question is:
Once your employee has decided that he wants to make a change, is this really someone you still want around - contract clause or not?
In my experience happy, engaged, and fulfilled people rarely go looking around for greener grass, and see offers from other employers as compliments more than comething to be seriously entertained (assuming no change in role / responsibility and no insane salary increase).
otherwise I +1 Und 1's suggestion of a conpompete.
Something very similar to this.
During the term of this Agreement and for a period of one (1) year after the expiration or termination of this Agreement for any reason, each party hereto agrees that it shall not: (a) directly or indirectly disclose to any other person, partnership, corporation or association, the names or addresses of any of the customers or clients of the other party; (b) induce or attempt to induce any employee, agent or former employee or agent of the other party to leave the employ of the other party, or hire any such employee, agent or former employee or agent in any business or capacity; or (c) make any statement disparaging the other party, any member, principal, officer, director, shareholder, employee or agent thereof, to any person, firm, corporation or other business organization whatsoever.
IPVMU Certified | 05/09/16 02:22pm
Kirschenbaum has a "Non-Solicitation" provision in their Security Agreements. In short it states that a Subscriber agrees that it will not solicit for employment for itself or any other entity or employ in any capacity any employee of your company for a period of two years after service to the Subscriber has been completed. If the Subscriber violates the provision your business shall recover from the Subscriber an amount equal to the employee's salary average based upon the three months preceeding employee's termination of employment, times twelve, including injunctive relief and counsel fees.
I have paraphrased what is actually said in the provision. I would encourage you to talk with Kirschenbaum's regarding your contracts/agreements they are very helpful.
Thank You Mr. Lovgren, I will.
It is unlikely anyone would ever take such an action, but it is enough (I think) to have it included in the contract to make them aware, and wary.