“Conflict in the workplace is on the rise.”
Stress felt at work seems to have knock on effect with stress at home.
“Mindfulness is historically part of the Hindu, Daoist, Buddhist, Christian and other religious traditions.”
Busaba, the modern-Bangkok restaurant group, is taking an alternative approach to engaging its colleagues and guests with the introduction of mindfulness classes this month.
This month sees the highest number of google searches ever recorded for the term “Mindfulness.” Mindfulness remains a big deal, with the flurry of media attention continuing to grow year on year. However, despite this popularity how many of us really understand what it’s all about. And perhaps more importantly how to integrate it into our working life?
It may be somewhat of a buzzword lately, but mindfulness is more than something you should view as another phase. Mindfulness leads to compassion and to have compassion for others is an important part of finding inner happiness.
As our lives get busier, the risk of employees overworking themselves is on the rise. Florence Parot explains the consequences of fatigue and how to best utilise time for greater productivity in the workplace.
Decision fatigue is just one way that workplace productivity is affected by the stresses of daily living. Creativity, concentration, and empathy for co-workers are all integral traits that are negatively impacted by stress, resulting in the reduction of workers’ daily output.
Nuffield Health, an employee health and wellbeing provider, has created a new partnership with Mindlab, to deliver mindfulness training in the workplace. Research has shown that practising mindfulness changes the brain, helping to improve cognitive performance, emotional regulation and manages stress better.
Over a third of office workers (35%) are too busy to take time out for health and wellbeing activities that could benefit them now and in later life, according to new research by Age UK and Bupa.