80% of Americans don't get the recommended amount of exercise each week, and it doesn't help that many adults' days are spent in an office building practically glued to their chairs in front of a computer. Workplace wellness programs are seeking to address these issues.
So your employees aren't really doing it for you these days. They're not-so-slyly checking their Instagram at five-minute increments, you have mistaken several of them for actual zombies and overall productivity has taken a nosedive. Time to find new employees, right?
Staying fit when you are in college is certainly not one of your priorities, but you also don't want to let yourself go and forget about your health - exercise and eating healthy is beneficial to your body and mind alike.
Every employer would love to know that their employees look forward to going to work. When people love their jobs, it creates a better atmosphere for everyone. Who doesn't want to be happy in the position where they spend 40+ hours of every week? And who doesn't want to be around happy coworkers
Employees have so many demands on their time. They want to be productive and to maintain a work-life balance. They will take advantage of corporate wellness initiatives and different work schedules and task assignments when offered.
We all know exercise is good for us. Being physically active lowers your risks of certain diseases, it can elevate your mood, and it does wonders for your waistline. We also know about the risks of obesity and the benefits of aggressively pursuing fitness.
Nowadays, most companies are interested in promoting a better company culture. And this can mean many things, from introducing yoga and meditation classes to encouraging employees to socialize more with each other.
There's no denying that the corporate wellness trend has taken deep roots in the modern corporate culture. From trucking depots to law offices, the health and wellness of employees has become a major employer concern.
In every industry across the country, employee wellness is becoming an increasingly hot-button issue. Time and time again studies have shown us that sitting or even standing all day with minimal activity is bad for your health.
You may have heard the term "constructive criticism." Maybe you have even been on the receiving end of it, possibly from a parent, a teacher or a boss. The fact is that, no matter how you phrase it, criticism stings.
The popularity of standing desks has been rising steadily in the past few years as both companies and employees alike realize how much more comfortable it is, despite every preconceived notion, to stand all day instead of sitting.