In yesterday’s Advisor, Alan Kohll, founder and president of corporate health and wellness service provider TotalWellness®, discussed the rising influence of wellness programs and some ways to improve these programs at your company. Today, Kohll shares more on how to redefine wellness to make initiatives appealing to workers.
Keep your managers and your employees healthy with wellness training. These tips are the starting block for a wellness program that can cut healthcare costs, reduce absenteeism rates, and improve employee morale and productivity.
Wellness initiatives are on the rise, but it can be a challenge to craft a program that will actually engage employees. To help, we present an article by Alan Kohll, founder and president of corporate health and wellness service provider TotalWellness®, with ways you can improve wellness programs at your company in the coming year.
An employee’s health is strongly tied to his or her engagement in the workplace. Wellness initiatives, including programs and coaching, can foster a culture that will improve productivity and will help the bottom line.
Wearable devices like activity trackers have shown the potential to enhance employee participation in wellness programs, but getting the most out of a device requires more than simply asking employees to use it, a recent study found.
Many wellness programs now incorporate technology to appeal to tech-savvy employees, but the human element is still a critical component in the success of wellness programs, according to recent studies.
By David Slaughter, JD Legislation introduced by a key House Republican would largely negate the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission’s (EEOC) wellness program rules, which plan sponsors have criticized for adding a duplicative layer of regulation to earlier standards set by other agencies. BLR® Senior Legal Editor David Slaughter, JD, has the facts in today’s […]
In yesterday’s Advisor, we discussed how proper sleep (or a lack thereof) affects the working world. Today we have tips regarding another area of workplace wellness: stress reduction.
Workers aren’t getting enough sleep—and it’s not good for the workplace. Besides the detrimental effects to wellness, a lack of sleep contributes to poor decision making. Part of the problem is managerial cultures that treat constant wakefulness as a badge of honor.
In yesterday’s Advisor, we took a look at survey results that suggest employers should take more steps to personalize their wellness programs. Today we reveal more results, including how wellness also extends into the realm of personal finance.
Wellness programs have become a popular way for employers to encourage engagement and productivity among employees, but they are still evolving. Personalization, providing rewards, and understanding what employees want are key to maximizing value in employer-sponsored health and wellness programs.