“Workplaces should position mental health as a boardroom issue.”
For the training to be effective, it must be part of a supportive culture.
“Many of the stress-related issues affecting employees are both predictable and preventable.”
How many of your employees are lying about suffering from mental health issues?
Should UK employees receive health-related help from their employer?
Just how many employees feel there is an health and wellbeing system in place?
Presenteeism rates have tripled in a decade, with 86% of organisations saying they observe people coming into work when ill compared to 26% in 2010 – it’s a serious issue and one that employers need to address.
Employees call for radical new approach with almost half of workers (49 per cent) wanting a yoga and meditation room and exercise facilities (50 per cent) to help tackle workplace stress.
For International Stress Awareness Day, Hannah Parsons, a solicitor at DAS Law, takes a look at what the law says your employer needs to do about stress.
When someone is absent from work, the remaining staff may take on the extra load. But when they come in to work sick, everyone is at risk of catching a cold – which is worse?
Pensions auto-enrolment means that companies of all sizes should now be helping their staff to save for retirement.
According to a new report, employers shouldn’t neglect the mental health of their expatriate workforce, who can be more at risk from mental health issues.
Less than a quarter (22 per cent) of workplaces offer the cycle-to-work scheme, while just 5 per cent allow employees to exercise during their lunch break
Jaan Madan, Workplace Lead at Mental Health First Aid (MHFA) England, shares five ways workplaces can ensure they are supporting their employees’ mental health and creating a mentally healthy workplace.
Three in ten (29%) say it’s easy to take time off for a physical illness within their organisation, but not for a mental illness