With over one in three UK workers seeing burnout as an evitable part of their career, it is vital that employers have strategies in place that actively support staff wellbeing and destigmatise mental health concerns in the workplace.
According to a government study by the Health and Safety Executive, stress, anxiety or depression accounted for over 50% of all work-related ill health in 2020/21.
Hybrid and virtual working can cause feelings of isolation which carry can costs for both employees and businesses. So what are the signs to look out for and what can you do about them?
We are social creatures, and we crave connection—in our private lives and at work—something that has been limited in the last two years.
We’re encouraged to discuss mental health openly in popular culture, but to talk about our own mental health in the workplace is actually quite scary.
Mental Health awareness week is 9th -15th May 2022.
It is now been two years since prime minister Boris Johnson’s historic televised address to the British public telling everyone to ‘stay at home’.
The events of the last couple of years have caused a lot of people to pause, take stock and re-evaluate their priorities when it comes to their lives and their businesses.
Last month, Plan B measures came to an end and self-isolation periods were shortened to five days (after a negative test on day four and five)
Author and writer Jan Cavelle examines the importance of investing in the mental and physical wellbeing of staff.