Promoting good health and wellness should also be an employer’s goal for 2018 so with this in mind, here is a summary of the six best workplace wellbeing initiatives and trends that businesses should look out for in 2018.
Link between employee financial stress and business performance is ‘direct and undeniable’
Chris Moriarty: Workplaces that focus on functionality and practicality are the real fit for millennials
Year on year, an increasing number of young individuals are choosing to avoid the university route of further education, and instead opt for a straight-into-work pathway.
Our latest research looks at the factors that most impact our cognitive performance – so individuals and organisations can understand and adopt best practices to get everyone’s brain in peak condition.
Employers’ approaches to workplaces are changing. More and more, we are seeing new, inventive and creative ways for employees to work, and better spaces for them to be working in
Businesses should review employee benefits to check their suitability for people at different stages in their lives.
The annual statistics for health and safety at work in Great Britain have been released. The figures cover work-related ill health, workplace injuries, working days lost, costs to Britain and enforcement action taken.
Adopting a more positive management style can help employees feel more engaged.
Save 50% on the Workplace Wellbeing and Stress Summit 2017 hosted by our event partner Symposium.
Even the smallest gestures can make a significant difference to the wellbeing of staff, says Shantel Irwin of Arthritis Action.
Many employers want to tackle workplace stress or anxiety and depression more proactively, according to Blake Morgan’s Debra Gers.
Worries rise particularly as the clocks change and winter begins in earnest.
Office spaces impact on personal relationships and matter more for junior employees, finds survey.
Simple things like having a fresh fruit bowl can persuade staff to choose healthy snacks, as opposed to sugary treats, says Vacherin’s Zoe Watts.
Nearly half (48%) of business leaders don’t feel their employees would confide in a colleague if they were struggling with their own mental well-being, research from insurer Legal & General shows – even though 84% said that mental health has personally impacted their performance at work. Encouragingly, 85% of those surveyed said that they had…