Key findings include ethnicity, gender and Rainbow/LGBTQ+ were ranked as the diversity dimensions considered most important by respondents, wellbeing and mental health and te ao Māori were important DEI related topics, whilst gender, ethnicity and age are the 3 diversity dimensions for which data is most commonly collected. The most common DEI initiatives in organisations were celebrations of diversity, followed by work on DEI-related policies.
Te Pou provides practical resources to assist health workers to maintain their wellbeing and respond effectively to people accessing health care. Resources include Māori and other cultural models of health, and a range of videos by health sector workers reflecting on how they maintain their wellbeing, contribute to a healthy workplace, and ask for support.
This fact sheet describes some of the challenges faced by caregivers, their concerns and practical things employers can do. Caregivers include older employees providing care for ageing parents, partners, dependent adult children and grandchildren.
This site provides resources to support employers in their journey of increased awareness and understanding of this cohort - and ultimately achieve a more accommodating working environment and inclusive work force.
This free paper from Eek and Sense explores what their Global Leaders Wellbeing Survey research found about the skewed wellbeing impact of COVID-19, how gender is related to wellbeing, what forces are driving disparities, and what interventions may mitigate any further decline and close the gap.
This report reveals how U.S. workers perceive employer backed investments in their health and wellbeing. Employees believe health and well-being support should involve DEI initiatives, a welcoming culture and health first factors in the workplace. More than 8 in 10 full-time employees agree that supporting the health and wellbeing of employees is a “must-have” for companies and is linked to their productivity.
How can we best help employees manage the messy intersection between life and work? That’s the question we delved into in our recent The Hub Q&A Blockbuster with Dr Sarah…
Recent research of 585 Maori and Pacific employees across a wide range of industries showed high levels of perceived discrimination, with higher job stress, job anxiety and job depression, as well as a decline in job satisfaction and work engagement. Only 6.4% of Māori employees and 4.1% of Pacific employees reported experiencing no discrimination at all. Workplace support helped buffer perceived discrimination.