Adopting a data driven approach is a critical success factor in creating a culture of workplace wellbeing. This fact sheet from CEIH provides tips on what and how to measure it and criteria for assessing tools you can use to create actionable insights through wellbeing measurement.
WELCOA sponsored research into 18 award winning wellness programs identifies 6 best practices that can help employers achieve better employee outcomes and bottom-line returns. It also details how wellbeing can be leveraged to meet business challenges and become more competitive, together with tactical steps for program design.
In this interactive panel discussion, we discuss the unique stresses facing small business, why investing in wellbeing is critical, how to ensure psychological health and safety obligations are met, where to go for further support and what you can do to support small business clients.
Evaluation is a crucial, but typically overlooked, step in creating a sustainable workplace wellness strategy. In this webinar, Dr Angela Martin draws on a growing body of literature around what constitutes best practice in evaluating workplace wellness initiatives and help translate the knowledge into practical tools and tips you can action in your workplace.
Many organisations offer one-off health checks, ad hoc chair massages, occasional yoga classes and so on. While the intentions are good, the organisation probably won’t see any real or lasting impact to their bottom line.In this webinar with the Safety Institute of Australia, Katrina outlines the need to think strategically about health and wellness in the workplace to ensure your strategy hits the mark.
In this episode our Facilitator Megan Kingham sits down with Professor Niki Ellis, Occupational and Public Health Physician, consultant, researcher, speaker and author, to discuss the importance of moving from a typically siloed and reactive approach to worker health to a more integrated and effective one.
This research article 'More Vulnerable, More to Gain?' published in the American Journal of Health Promotion outlines the findings of a pilot study exploring leader’s perceptions of mental health interventions and costs in small workplaces.