The Wellbeing SA Healthy Workplace Toolkit is a practical guide for employers, managers and leaders to help create and maintain healthy workplaces and provides a step-by-step process and supporting tools to help you plan, action and evaluate a workplace health and wellbeing strategy.
This Australia/NZ research summarises the strengths and weakneses a selection of different tools used between 2010 and 2020 to measure workers' wellbeing. Of the 18 anaylsed, only 2 were rated 'Very Good' and 3 were identified as having the greatest number of positively rated measurement properties. All had gaps in their construction or design
This Building Workplace Wellbeing Guide by the SA Commission on Excellence and Innovation in Health adopts an evidenced base to identify critical areas for action to assist the healthcare sector in strengthening workplace wellbeing, including how to establish effective structures and processes.
How do you get to the heart of health and wellness issues for your people, particularly at a time where the goal posts keep changing regularly? In this Q&A blockbuster we sit down with Carl Buik, our resident workplace wellness analyst and design expert. If you’re struggling with needs assessment and gathering data, this is one not to miss!
Health and Wellbeing Queensland have launched a new Healthy Workplaces website in partnership with Office of Industrial Relations, Public Service Commission, Queensland Mental Health Commission and Queensland Health to share knowledge and resources and collaborate on future initiatives.
This new free digital Workplace Wellbeing Assessment tool from the New South Wales Government will reveal how your business is performing in areas critical to workplace mental health based on insights from your leaders and workers, including leadership and culture, and provide tailored actions to improve your workplace.
The recent New Zealand Psychosocial Survey assessed a wide range of psychosocial factors in NZ workers using the Copenhagen Psychosocial Questionnaire (COPSOQ). Bullying was the most common hostile act reported. The most common risks were the speed and intensity of work, the need to conceal feelings from others and workload. Protective factors were security over working conditions, sense of community at work, role clarity and meaning of work.
School leaders and staff wellbeing are critical for student success according to a recent paper by Independent Schools Queensland. Educational professionals exposure to numerous stressors can lead to burnout, stress, health and relationship problems and fatigue which can negatively influence their motivation, job satisfaction and their likelihood of remaining in the profession.