When employees use their own resources to try and maintain work/life balance, they often become unable to focus and do their jobs well. Read and learn one employer’s story.
A suite of helpful benefits can help your employees manage their personal and family lives while also increasing employee retention at your organization.
Why are a growing number of the country’s biggest-name companies putting child care at their offices? Two words: retention and morale. Prominent business leaders weighed in with the Wall Street Journal on why they offer child care and the value it brings.
The stress of paying for college weighs heavily on parents’ minds – so much so that it’s taking away from their focus at work.
Hospitals looking to achieve magnet status need to guide employees through BSN degree programs. But succeeding will take more than educational assistance; it will take a carefully designed strategy that assists with both the financial and physical obstacles of learning and earning.
Today’s companies of all sizes are competing to win the best and brightest by providing benefit solutions to help them balance their responsibilities at home and at work. But how exactly does that happen … and where do you start? Not long ago, Joy Matthews, vice president of total rewards at insurance company QBE, was faced with that very question. “My goal was to make a stronger story for the QBE employee experience.”
Satisfying work is known to have a substantial impact on how well people do their jobs. But those same satisfying jobs can have converse effects on the work/life equation. At Biogen, that’s mean creating an evolving benefits strategy that’s gone from “need to play” to “need to win.”
A Dream Company supports people as a company rather than individuals, and so lays the groundwork for longer lasting results than a dream job. So if the answer to giving employees their dream job is in reality to become their Dream Company, how do you become one?
When talking about working parents, the data is just one part of the narrative. What’s equally important is the stories behind the numbers.
Maximizing vendor relationships takes effort; it requires clients to be upfront about strategic goals and challenges outside of the contract. But the efforts are often rewarded.