Both genders find talking about mental health at work difficult.
Tags: Mental health
How many of your employees are lying about suffering from mental health issues?
How can you successfully deal with the health hazard, burnout in your office?
Can neurodiversity be used as a strength instead of being viewed as a weakness?
What is the biggest barriers Generation Z is facing to achieving their dream job?
Can a four-day week still sustain a business and actually improve revenue and earnings level for your company, and what support has the idea received?
Is there enough support for people suffering from mental health issues in the UK workplace and does your company offer any courses on the matter?
While being at the top of the tree can bring autonomy, reward and adulation, when success isn’t sustained, being at the top can be a very lonely place.
New study looks at the sentiment of graduates working in a number of different sectors, as well as their key motivators and stressors. Find out more about it here.
The findings represent what UK citizens have searched online most often between January 2015 and February 2019. Results reveal a strong link between mental wellbeing and the workplace.
Over two thirds of employees aged 55+ experience mental health symptoms but many feel they’re not serious. More needs to be done to engage them.
When it comes to managing an international workforce employers need to be mindful of the significant differences in how mental health is viewed and treated globally.
And that’s just for starters…New research finds that, most importantly, relationships, mental health and social lives are also impacted.
Despite lack of initiatives, do UK companies recognise the importance of wellbeing strategies?
Why are levels of anxiety steadily increasing for UK employees?