Aggregate health data can help organizations understand big picture trends, but if this data could easily be used against an employee, is that trade-off worth it?
Free yoga classes or teaching employees how to use mindfulness to reduce stress are not the medical equivalent of seeing a therapist or accessing an outpatient center.
Employers feel they do not have the information to make decisions on substance use disorder strategies, yet relevant data is at an all-time high.
A word for employers: pay attention to the potential benefits and the uncertainties of digital health solutions.
Wellness programs have evolved beyond screenings to embrace the holistic needs of employees. Also, the Hot List for corporate wellness providers.
Before 2020 comes around, employers want to ensure employees see a vision plan in action. Also, the 2019 Hot Lists for dental, vision and health insurers.
There is no clear strategy for older workers’ retirement and phasing out of the workforce. That could cost employers in both the short and long term.
Scooping rhinoceros poop was just one chore for PwC employee Beata Zagona during a company-mandated sabbatical in South Africa.
As 2019 unfolds I challenge you to be bold with your benefits. What will you do to make your benefits stand out?
“These are people with real illnesses. It’s unfair to discount them from society because of the problems they’ve stumbled into.”