Silicon Valley Bank’s Lisa Singh talks employee benefits and why, if you want working moms and dads to grow with you, you need programs that grow with them.
We’ve got lots of data on back-up care. But, it isn’t just about the big numbers and the macro returns; it’s often about the real ability of a real employee to do an important job on a specific day.
Logic says the greatest need for eldercare benefits would be in locations with the most seniors. But that only tells you part of the story.
An old saying about computer users says there are two types: those who backup…and those who are about to. The same can be said about organizations and emergency planning.
Snow is a funny thing. Everyone knows it’s coming, and yet it still catches people by surprise. Then you have storm-related losses, followed by Monday morning lists of things business leaders wish they’d done. What are some of the big lessons of winter’s past that you should heed?
Planning for snow days in summer may seem depressing. But a good business continuity plan can protect bottom lines from more than just snow. And the time to plan is long before you need it.
One of the greatest obstacles to an employee’s workday (and so things like business continuity and productivity) is a child with sniffles. The CDC says about 22 million school days are lost annually to such occasions. So workplaces have good incentive to ask the question: what should parents do?
Eldercare tends to be expressed in big numbers. But the seven-figure statistics can make the people behind them seem theoretical – as if they don’t represent real people. But they do.
Benefits are often chosen based on their projected macro returns. But the actual value is often felt on a micro level – as in the real ability of a real employee to do an important job on a specific day.
Around here, we spend a lot of time explaining the importance of back-up care. But sometimes, kids make the case for us. We give you, exhibit A: the recently viral Live Interview Gate Crashed by Children.