Structure your company from top to bottom with an organization chart template

From hiring process flowcharts and STAR interview templates to organizational charts that define each employee’s role, FigJam has plenty of resources to help turn your company into a well-oiled, well-structured machine.

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Organization chart template

Use the organizational chart maker to position the roles within your company and share or collaborate with each department using this interactive chart.

Chart your company’s hierarchy

Outline the inner workings of your company—department by department, employee by employee.

Build a reporting structure: Develop a straightforward system, so employees know who’s in charge of them—and who they’re in charge of.

Help new hires: Create a visual onboarding aid so employees can easily understand your organizational structure.

Understand employee workload: Gain a better grasp of each employee’s workload based on the direct reports of each manager.

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Organize your team to create your team org chart

Whether you’re sharing an updated org hierarchy and eliciting feedback or collaborating from the beginning, FigJam’s emotes, polls, and cursor chats help you bring the entire team together—while deciding where the whole team belongs.

Build your corporate ladder, then use it to climb

Don’t just create an outline of your company’s hierarchy—use it to make informed decisions about your future. Take advantage of FigJam’s other templates to advance your business to the next level.


A modern hierarchical org chart visually portrays a company’s internal structure from the top down—C-suite executives, upper-level management, mid-tier employees, and entry-level positions. The purpose of a template organization chart is to show each employee’s work responsibilities and how each position relates to others. It also allows the company executives to manage any upcoming changes or plan for growth.

When looking at an organizational chart, you’ll notice that a shape or image represents each person’s role. Each symbol will exist above, below, and next to other symbols, which are often connected by lines—above are their managers and bosses, below are their assistants, juniors, and direct reports, and each horizontal line represents a tier of equals, in terms of responsibility and hierarchy.

For example, at the top of a company, you’d see the Chief Executive Officer. Beneath that role, you might see a line of Vice Presidents—the VP of Sales, Marketing, Product Development, Finance, etc. Underneath each of these VP positions, you’d find an entire department, starting with the Senior Manager, then perhaps a Junior Manager, then a Specialist, then an Associate. The titles and relational structure will change for every company and every department.

So when should an organizational chart be updated? You might choose to update it regularly—monthly, quarterly, or bi-annually, depending on your speed of growth—or every time you expand or switch around your company’s hierarchy.

For an easy jumping-off point, download FigJam’s org chart template—free of charge. Whether your company is just getting its legs or has been around for generations, you can build an organizational chart that clearly defines each person’s role and begin improving communication between employees and departments.

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