Organizations want to support their employees so that they are more focused and effective in their work. But, they often ignore how helping employees manage responsibilities outside of the job can actually give them valuable skills that apply in it.
What does it take to bring working parents back after leave? A specialist in parent leave transition offers 10 very predictable steps.
Were you up watching “This is Us” last night? Did you see the big moment between Randall and his daughter about…work and life?
Mark Zuckerberg doesn’t seem like your garden-variety Millennial. But according to a new study, in at least one way, he’s positively average.
Earlier this year, the CDC reported that women are delaying parenthood into their 30s. Now we have the companion data showing men are waiting longer as well.
We’re positively delighted to give a big shout-out to our client Salesforce on the announcement of their new addition, the brand new child care center, “Little Ohana.”
Take a good look at your benefits programs this fall. If your platform is set up to handle the chaos of the back to school season it can handle anything.
There’s plenty in the news about getting more women into leadership. But, we’ve seen the reality that gender equity is not going to change until men are involved as well. A key ingredient? Paternity leave.
Dads are no longer automatically putting work first. This new order has been playing out in organizations everywhere: dads rethinking employment choices and choosing jobs based on how they will affect their ability to spend time with children.
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?