Creating a wellness program is not the same thing as creating and sustaining a culture of wellness in the workplace.
A wellness program has a beginning and an end, while a wellness culture is a way of life—one that’s followed by leaders and employees at all levels of the organization.
The good news is that you likely don’t need to reinvent the wellness wheel when it comes to establishing a culture of health and well-being.
Through personalized communication and sharing of resources, you’ll reach onsite and offsite employees.
Remote work offers many benefits to both employees and organizations. From increased worker productivity and lower overhead expenses to decreased employee stress and a smaller carbon footprint, the practice of remote working is growing in popularity. The 2018 State of the Remote Job Marketplace report from FlexJobs says there are now 3.9 million Americans, or 2.9 percent of the total US workforce, who work from home at least half the time—a 115 percent increase from 2005.
More work. More hours. More stress.
When an organization or a manager continues to demand more and more from employees, those demands can often have effects opposite of the intention. Even if an employee manages to meet the ever-increasing expectations, chances are the extreme level of output is not sustainable.
Increase Company Culture
Try these 3 tips to inspire a positive company culture.
A positive company culture can’t be created overnight, nor can it be created with a single, year-long initiative.
Developing a positive company culture is an intentional practice that requires buy-in from all employees and consistent fostering by company leadership. But there really is no one-and-done solution to creating a positive environment. That might be why 64% of all employees do not feel they have a strong work culture, according to a study from TruPath.